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Full text of "Annual report of the Town of Orford, New Hampshire"




Town of 



ORFORD 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 



Annual 
Report 



For the Year Ended December 31 y 2006 



Annual Report 

of the 

Officers 

of the 

TOWN 

of 

ORFORD 
NEW HAMPSHIRE 



for 



Year Ending December 31, 2006 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

PAGE 

Town Directory 3 

Town Officers 4 

Minutes of Annual Town Meeting, March 14, 2006 7 

Minutes of Special Town Meeting, June 21, 2006 17 

Warrant 18 

Budget 25 

Budget Advisory Committee 30 

Summary of Disbursements by Order of Selectboard 32 

Statement of Appropriations and Taxes 52 

Summary of Revised Estimated Revenues 54 

Summary Inventory of Valuation 55 

Department of Revenue Administration Tax Rate Calculation 62 

Schedule of Town Property 63 

Auditor's Report 64 

Town Reports: 

Animal Control 88 

Cemetery Commission 88 

Conservation Commission 75 

Dog License Fees 71 

Emergency Management 76 

Fire Department 74 

Fire Warden and State Forest Ranger 79 

Free Library 80 

Garden Club 74 

Highway Department 77 

Niles Fund Committee 76 

Parks and Playgrounds 89 

Paving Schedule 77 

Planning Board 84 

Police Department 85 

Rabies Clinic 71 

Selectboard 72 

Ski Program 90 

Social Library 82 

Swim Program 91 

Tax Collector 67 

Town Clerk 69 

Treasurer 65 

Trustee of Trust Funds 92 

Vehicle and Equipment Replacement Schedule 78 

Vital Statistics: Births, Marriages, Deaths 105 

Nonprofit Group Reports: 

Connecticut River Joint Commissions 94 

Executive Council 101 

Grafton County Senior Citizens Council 99 

Recreation Council of Rivendell (CSO) 103 

Rivendell Conservation Easement Management Committee 102 

Tri-County Community Action 98 

Upper Valley Ambulance 96 

Upper Valley Lake Sunapee Regional Planning Commission 97 

Upper Valley River Subcommittee 95 

Visiting Nurse Alliance of Vermont and New Hampshire 98 

West Central Behavioral Health 104 



TOWN DIRECTORY 
Web Site: www.orfordnh.us E-mail: orfordselectmen@joimail.com 

SELECTBOARD MEETING 

2529 Gov. Meldrim Thomson Scenic Highway (Route 25A), Orford, NH. 
Selectboard meets every Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. in the Town Office to conduct 
Town business; appointments with the public start at 8:00 p.m. 

SELECTBOARD OFFICE Phone & Fax: 353-4889 

Selectboard's office is in the Town Office. 

IVIary Greene, Administrative Assistant 

Office Hours: Monday 9:00 a.m. - 1 2:00 p.m. and 1 :00 - 5:00 p.m. 

Tuesday 9:00 a.m. - 1 2:00 p.m. and 1 :00 - 5:00 p.m. 

Wednesday 4:00 - 7:00 p.m. 

TOWN CLERK 353-4404 

Town Clerl<'s office is in the Town Office. 

Louise l\/lacl<, Town Clerk 

Office Hours: Tuesday 2:00 - 7:00 p.m. 

Wednesday 6:00 - 8:00 p.m. 

Thursday 8:00- 11:00 a.m. 

TAX COLLECTOR 353-4831 

Louise Mack, Tax Collector 

Tax Collector's office is in her home at 59 Archertown Road, Orford, NH. 

PLANNING BOARD MEETING 

The Planning Board meets the third Monday of every month at 7:00 p.m. in the 
Niles Room at the Town Office. If you need to schedule an appointment, please call 
Peter Dzewaltowski, Planning Assistant (448-1680). 

POLICE DEPARTMENT Call 9-1-1 for emergencies AMBULANCE 

Police Department is in the Town Office. CALL 9-1-1 

Todd Gray, Police Chief 353-4252 (office) 

ANIMAL CONTROL 353-4252 or 353-4889 

Roy Daisey, Animal Control Officer 

FIRE DEPARTMENT Call 9-1-1 for emergencies EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

Arthur Dennis, Fire Chief Timothy Suprenant, Director 

353-2183 
FIRE PERMITS 

Gerald Pease, Fire Warden 353-9070 

Arthur Dennis, Deputy Forest Fire Warden (Fire Chief) 353-4502 

Timothy Hebb, Deputy Forest Fire Warden 353-4496 

HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT 353-9366 

Charles Waterbury, Road Agent and Tree Warden 

FREE LIBRARY - Laurel Fulford, Librarian 353-9166 

Tuesday and Friday 3:30 - 7:30 p.m.; Saturday 9-11:30 a.m.; Sunday 2-5 p.m. 

SOCIAL LIBRARY - Sarah Putnam, Librarian 353-9756 

Monday 3-7 p.m.; Wednesday 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.; Thursday 3-7 p.m.; 
Friday 2-5 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 



ORFORD TOWN OFFICERS 
Elected by nonpartisan ballot on Town Meeting Day 



Peter Thomson 



Stuart Corpieri 
Paul Goundrey 
Ann Green 



Carl Cassel 



Jane Hebb 
Andrew Schwaegler 
Brenda Smith 



Louise Mack 



Louise Mack 



Paul Dalton, Chairman 
Sam Hanford 
Ludlow Flower 
David Green 
Alan Martin 
Andrew Schwaegler 
Ann Green 



IVIODERATOR 

353-4111 



2008 



SELECTBOARD 

353-4229 2007 

353-9813 2009 

353-4150 2007 



TREASURER 

353-4434 



2007 



SUPERVISORS OF THE CHECKLIST 

353-4496 2008 

272-9202 2012 

353-8114 2010 

TAX COLLECTOR 

353-4831 2008 



TOWN CLERK 

353-4404 



2008 



PLANNING BOARD 

353-9844 2007 

353-9678 2008 

353-4300 2007 

353-4160 2009 

353-9411 2009 

272-9202 2008 
353-4150 



2-Year Term 



1 -Year Term 
3-Year Term 
3-Year Term 



3-Year Term 



6-Year Term 
6-Year Term 
6-Year Term 



3-Year Term 



3- Year Term 



3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3-Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3-Year Term 
Ex Officio 



Nominated and Elected from the floor on Town l\/leeting Day 

OVERSEERS OF PUBLIC WELFARE 

Selectboard 353-4889 2007 1 -Year Term 



Mark Marsh 

H. Norton Washburn 



Selectboard 



Cemetery Commission 



FENCE VIEWERS 

353-9007 2007 

353-4570 2007 

HEALTH OFFICER 

353-4889 2007 



SEXTON 



2007 



1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 



1 -Year Term 



1 -Year Term 



ORFORDTOWN OFFICERS (continued) 



Nominated and Elected from the floor on Town Meeting Day 





BUDGET ADVISORY COMMITTEE 




James Hook 


353-4834 


2007 


1 -Year Term 


Robert Palifka 


353-9367 


2007 


1 -Year Term 


Andrew Schwaegler 


272-9202 


2007 


1 -Year Term 


Herbert Verry 


i 353-9450 


2007 


1 -Year Term 




ORFORD FREE LIBRARY TRUSTEES 




Carol Boynton 


353-4874 


2009 


3- Year Term 


Susan Kling 


353-9166 


2008 


3-Year Term 


Christie iVIanning 


353-9343 


2007 


3- Year Term 




ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY 




Ann Davis 


353-9725 

FIRE WARDS 


2007 


3- Year Term 


Arthur Dennis 


353-4502 


2007 


1 -Year Term 


James Hook 


353-4834 


2007 


1 -Year Term 


Larry Taylor 


353-9865 


2007 


1 -Year Term 




PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS 




Paul Goundrey, Chairman 353-4793 


2008 


3- Year Term 


Brad McCormack 


353-4469 


2009 


3- Year Term 


John O'Brien 


353-9857 


2009 


3- Year Term 


Tim Ruff 


353-9722 


2009 


3- Year Term 


Nathan Tullar 


353-4263 


2007 


3-Year Term 




CEMETERY COMMISSION 




Paul Messer, Sr. 


353-4883 


2008 


3-Year Term 


Joseph Arcolio 


353-9504 


2007 


3- Year Term 


Jane Hebb 


353-4496 


2009 


3- Year Term 




TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS 




Mark Blanchard 


353-9873 


2008 


3- Year Term 


Seth Carter 


353-9222 


2007 


3- Year Term 


Joe Davis 


353-9725 


2009 


3- Year Term 




Appointed by the Board of Selectmen 






AUDITOR 






Plodzik & Sanderson 


225-6996 

FIRE CHIEF 


2007 


1 -Year term 


Arthur Dennis 


353-4502 


2007 


1 -Year Term 



ORFORD TOWN OFFICERS (continued) 

Appointed by the Board of Selectmen 



Todd Gray 

Charles Waterbury 

Timothy Suprenant 

Roy Daisey 

Elizabeth Bischoff 
David Coker 
David Green 
Tara Mitchell 
Ann Green 



Bry Beeson, Chairman 
Tom Bubolz 
Emily Bryant 
Robb Day 
Mark Marsh 
Sarah Schwaegler 
Thomas Thomson 
Sally Tomlinson 
Molly McHugh 

Charles Waterbury 



POLICE CHIEF 

353-4252 2007 

ROAD AGENT 

353-9366 2007 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT DIRECTOR 



353-2183 



2007 



ANIMAL CONTROL 

353-9534 2007 

NILES FUND COMMITTEE 

353-4526 2007 

353-4104 2007 

353-4160 2007 

353-9012 2007 

353-4150 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 



353-4311 


2008 


353-4303 


2007 


353-9033 


2008 


353-4140 


2008 


353-9007 


2007 


272-4817 


2009 


353-4488 


2009 


353-4592 


2008 


353-9612 


2007 


TREE WARDEN 




353-9366 


2007 



1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
3-Year Term 



1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
Ex Officio 

3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3-Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
Alternate 



1 -Year Term 



ZONING BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT FOR FLOOD PLAINS 

Emily Bryant 353-9033 2008 3-Year Term 

Paul Messer 353-4883 2008 3-Year Term 

Taylor Soper 353-9972 2008 3-Year Term 

Rendell Tullar 353-4860 2008 3-Year Term 

Shawn Washburn 353-4207 2008 3-Year Term 

INSPECTORS OF ELECTION 
Term from November 2006 to October 31, 2008 



Patricia Hammond 


353-9846 


2008 


2-Year Term 


Betty Messer 


353-4883 


2008 


2-Year Term 


Judith Parker 


353-4882 


2008 


2-Year Term 


Victoria Schwaegler 


272-9202 


2008 


2-Year Term 



TOWN OF ORFORD 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

March 14,2006 

GRAFTON, ss. NEW HAMPSHIRE 

The polls were opened at 4:00 p.m. The ballots were counted (651 plus 35 absentees) 
and the voting began for the Town Officers on the Australian Ballot. 

The Annual Town Meeting for the Town of Orford was called to order at 7:10 p.m. 
Moderator Peter M. Thomson led the assembly in the Salute to the Flag. 

The Moderator had a few announcements to make. We needed to acknowledge 
Herbert Verry for taking the two photos that are in the Town Report, of Julia Fifield and 
Theda Pease. 

He mentioned that tickets were being sold for the quilt that was made and donated by 
the "Ville Quilters." Also the Friends of the Library were selling Orford baseball caps. 

David Bischoff acknowledged and thanked Bill McKee who each year mails out the 
Town Reports for the Town. He labels them, pre-sorts and takes them to the Post 
Office. It's a very big job and he volunteers his time. 

Then Peter made a presentation to Julia Fifield, who recently had her 100th birthday 
and to Theda Pease, who will be 100 in April 2006, for the number of years that they 
have participated in Town Meeting, longer than he can remember. He also presented 
commendations signed by Gov. John Lynch to Elizabeth Bischoff and David Bischoff 
for the number of years they each have served in Town government, on the Planning 
Board, the Selectboard, and in other organizations. He said Ibby was only a spring 
chicken because she was only 94. It is great to have a mother and son serve this 
many years in our Town government. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Gerald Pease to dispense 
with the reading of the Warrant and it was passed with a voice vote in affirmative. 

ARTICLE 1: To choose all necessary Town Officers. 
Officers elected from the floor: 

For one year: Overseers of Public Welfare Board of Selectmen 

For one year: Fence Viewers Mark Marsh 

H. Horton Washburn 

For one year: Health Officer Board of Selectmen 

For one year: Sexton Cemetery Commission 



For one year: Budget Advisory Committee James Hook 

Robert Palifka 



Andrew Schwaegler 

Herbert Verry 

Budget Committee Appoint 

For three years: Orford Free Library Trustee Carol Boynton 

For one year: Fire Wards Arthur Dennis 

James Hook 
Larry Taylor 

For three years: Parks and Playgrounds Brad McCommack 

John O'Brien 
Timothy Ruff 

For three years: Trustee of Trust Funds Joe Davis 

For three years: Cemetery Commission Jane Hebb 

ARTICLE 2: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of eight hundred thirty-two 
thousand two hundred sixty-three dollars ($832,263) for general municipal operations. 

General Government 



Executive 


$ 55,229. 


Election 


24,980. 


Financial Administration 


47,455. 


Revaluation of Property 


5,688. 


Legal Expenses 


22,000. 


Personnel Administration 


51,450. 


Planning Board 


7,770. 


General Government Buildings 


17,107. 


Cemeteries 


17,750. 


Insurance 


20,102. 


Regional Association 


1,201. 


Contingency Fund 


3.000. 


Public Safety 




Police 


$114,228. 


Ambulance 


16,365. 


Fire Department 


23,722. 


Emergency Management 


750. 


Highways and Bridges 




Highways 


$259,460. 


Bridges 


6,000. 


Street Lights 


4,700. 


Sanitation 




Solid Waste Collection 


$ 750. 


Solid Waste Disposal 


41,200. 



8 



Health 






Animal Control 


$ 


3,552. 


Health Agency 




6,060. 


Welfare 






Direct Assistance 


$ 


4,500. 


Intergovernmental Welfare 




3,552. 


Culture and Recreation 






Parks and Playgrounds 


$ 


24,257. 


Libraries 




27,349. 


Patriotic Purposes 




650. 


Conservation 






Other Conservation 


$ 


1 ,600. 


Debt Service 






Principal — Long Term Bonds 


$ 


6,310. 


Interest — Long Term Bonds 




1 ,274. 


Improvements Other Than Buildings 






Microfilming of Town 






Historical Records 


$ 


300. 


Restoration of Town 






Historical Records 




2,700. 


Maintenance for Community Field 




7,500. 


Hazardous Waste 




1 ,752. 



A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Pat Hammond. 

John Richardson amended the article, seconded by Charles Otto, to read: To amend 
Article 2 to increase the amount to be raised and appropriated to $837,540. This is an 
increase of $5,277, which is intended to be used to increase the annual compensation 
of the Police Chief position to $45,000 and retain Todd C. Gray in that position. If so 
used, it would result in an increase in the Police Budget to $119,505 from $114,228. 

After a long discussion, a paper ballot was cast. 247 ballots were cast: Yes - 147 and 
No -100. 

The amended article was passed. 

Then Paul Carreiro made a motion to amend the article to reduce the Planning Board 
Budget by $200 to delete the amount for the Zoning Administration. This was sec- 
onded by William Quackenbush. After a short discussion, the second amendment was 
defeated by a voice vote. 

Then we voted on the amended article to raise $837,540, which passed with a voice 
vote in the affirmative. 

The amended article was passed. 

ARTICLE 3: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of one hundred six thousand 
five hundred dollars ($106,500) for payments into the following capital reserve funds 
as follows: 



9 



Bridges & Roads CRF (1 989) $ 1 0,000. 

Fire Trucks CRF (1 989) 20,000. ' 

Grader CRF (1983) 8,000. 

Highway Dept. Trucl<s CRF (1983) 25,000. 

Loader CRF (1983) 7,000. 

Police Cruiser CRF (1 978) 8,000. 

Reappraisal CRF (1 987) 1 5,000. 

Tractor/Mower - (P&P) CRF (1 982) 5,000. 

Tax Maps CRF (2002) 5,000. 

Heavy Equipment Maintenance CRF (2003) 2,500. 

Wildfire Suppression Fund CRF (2004) 1 ,000. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. A voice 
vote was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 4: 

To see if the Town will vote to confirm that the part-time officer position, partially funded 
by a COPS grant, will be continued as a permanent full-time position. 

Note: The COPS grant which funded the part-time position ended December 31 , 2005. 
A term of the grant is to retain at least a part-time position until December 31 , 2007.) 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 5: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of thirty thousand dollars 
($30,000) for the purchase and equipping of a new 2006 police cruiser and authorize 
the withdrawal of $30,000 from the Police Cruiser Capital Reserve Fund. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. A voice vote 
was taken and it was not clear, so we did a paper ballot. 181 ballots were cast: Yes - 
97 and No - 84. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 6: (Petition) 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of four thousand seven 
hundred dollars ($4,700) to enable the Selectboard to study communication infra- 
structure in the Town, make recommendations for infrastructure improvements or to 
enter into inter-municipal agreements that will enable emergency services, medical 
response, public safety and health services, and communication between town and 
school district facilities. This article will be non-lapsing until 12/31/09 or the project is 
completed in accordance with RSA32:7, VI and designates the Selectboard as agents 
of the Town to expend the money without further Town Meeting approval. 

(Note: This money is intended to be used, at the Selectboard's discretion to acquire 
planning or professional services to investigate communications infrastructure in the 



10 



town, and the ability to communicate between towns. This infrastructure enables or 
enhances the ability of the town to provide emergency services, town facilities 
communications, medical services, school district communications, and homeland 
security communications. 

The motion was made by Pat Hammond and seconded by David Perry. A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

The Ballot Box was closed at 9:45 p.m. and the Supervisors of the Checklist and 
Ballot Clerks proceeded to count the ballots for the elected Town Officers and 
Zoning Ordinance. 

ARTICLE 7: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of three hundred dollars 
($300.00) for maintenance of the Rivendell Trail Association. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 8: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of thirteen thousand three 
hundred dollars ($13,300) to pave the total parking area at the Town Office, including 
a 1 " top coat applied to the existing paved area. This article will be non-lapsing per 
RSA 32:7, VI until the project is completed or until December 31 , 2007. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. A voice vote 
was taken and it was defeated. 

The article was defeated. 

ARTICLE 9: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of three hundred and 
three thousand seven hundred ninety-eight dollars ($303,798) for the purchase of a 
new 672D grader which includes 3 function wings, front plow harness, 6,000-hour/84- 
month full warranty and delivery to Orford, to be paid as follows: To authorize the with- 
drawal of one hundred thirty-eight thousand dollars ($138,000) from the Grader 
Capital Reserve Fund towards the purchase and to authorize the Selectmen to dis- 
pose of the current grader for ninety-eight thousand seven hundred ninety-eight dol- 
lars ($98,798) and take the balance of sixty-seven thousand dollars ($67,000) from 
Unreserved Fund balance for the purpose of this article. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 



11 



ARTICLE 10: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of three thousand two 
hundred and thirteen dollars ($3,213) for additional fence repair at Street Cemetery. 
This will be a non-lapsing appropriation per RSA 32:7, VI, and will not lapse until the 
fencing is complete or by December 31 , 2007. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Messer. A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 11: (Petition) 

To see if the Town will vote to exclude from the determination of income under the 
Elderly Exemption pursuant to RSA 72:39-a-b, any payment received from the United 
States Veterans Administration for disabilities received while serving in the Armed 
Forces. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley to pass over 
this article because it is illegal. A voice vote was made in the affirmative. 

The article was passed over 

ARTICLE 12: 

To see if the Town will vote to sell land to Mark and Linda Smith to access and egress 
their property on Huckins Hill Road, terms to be negotiated by the Selectboard. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 13: 

To see if the Town will vote to appoint the Selectmen as agents to expend from the 
Road Improvement Capital Reserve Fund, per RSA 35:15 1. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 14: 

To see if the Town will vote to make the Road Agent an appointed rather than elected 
position. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. After an 
explanation as to the reason for this, a paper ballot was requested. 124 ballots were 
cast: Yes - 73 and No - 51 . 

The article passed. 



12 



At 10:20 p.m., results of the Zoning Ordinance were given. There were 455 ballots 
cast: Blank - 23, Yes - 156, and No - 276. 

The Zoning Ordinance was defeated. 

ARTICLE 15: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate tine sum of five thousand ($5,000) 
from interest in the Lenore Niles Trust Fund for the purpose of planting trees on town- 
owned property, improving community facilities and sponsoring organizations or 
individuals of Orford with financial aid for opportunities that otherwise might be 
unattainable. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 16: 

To hear the reports of Agents, Auditors and Committee heretofore chosen and to pass 
any vote relating thereto. 

Hearing no reports, David Bischoff made a motion to pass over. Seconded by Peter 
Dooley. A voice vote was made in the affirmative. 

The article was passed over. 

ARTICLE 17: 

To transact any other business that may legally come before said meeting. 

Paul Carreiro asked that we return to Article 11. With a voice vote it was decided to 
take up Article 11 under Article 17. Paul Carreiro made the motion, seconded by Toni 
Pease to see if the Town will request the Legislature to consider excluding from the 
determination of income under the Elderly Exemption pursuant to RSA: 72:39-a-b, any 
payments received from the United States Veterans Administration for disabilities 
received while serving in the armed forces. With the show of hands there were: Yes - 
26 and No - 39. 

The article was defeated. 

Then Richard Hendrick made a motion for the Town to adopt the following Resolution. 
This was seconded by David Coker. 

RESOLUTION 

IN REGARDS TO GEORGE W. BUSH, HOLDER OF THE TITLE OF 

PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES AND RICHARD B. CHENEY HOLDER 

OF THE TITLE OF VICE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES. 

WHEREAS the President and Vice President apparently 

1 . Knowingly and consistently misled the American People regarding the 
threats posed by Iraq as justification for armed aggression against that 
country; 



13 



2. Knowingly and consistently misled the American People regarding 
connections and relations between Iraq and al Qaeda or between ^ 
Saddam Hussein and Osama bin Laden, and further suggesting a 
culpability on the part of Iraq and Hussein for the September 11 , 2001 
attacks on New York and Washington, DC; 

3. Subsequently launched an illegal preemptive military attack on Iraq; 

4. Authorized illegal mistreatment and torture of detainees in U.S. custody; 

5. Knowingly and consistently lied about said mistreatment and torture; 

6. Authorized illegal spying on U.S. citizens; 

7. Knowingly and consistently lied about said illegal spying; 

AND WHEREAS Article VI, Paragraph 2 of the Constitution of the United States of 
America provides, "This Constitution, and the Laws of the United States, which shall 
be made in Pursuance thereof; and all Treaties made, or which shall be made, under 
the Authority of the United States, shall be the Supreme Law of the Land. . ."; and 
therefore the United Nations Charter, other charters, and international instruments or 
treaties made under U.S. authority are part of "Supreme Law of the Land;" 

AND WHEREAS it is altogether appropriate that the initiation of a movement calling 
for and working toward the impeachment of the President and Vice President of these 
United States, arises first, not from partisan political pressure, but from The People; 

AND WHEREAS this Resolution upholds and defends the Constitution and laws of the 
United States, promotes respect for the rule of law, and contributes to the education 
of our citizens, including and especially, our children; 

THEREFORE, the voters of the Town of Orford, NH do hereby instruct and request 
our elected Representatives to Congress to support and promote investigation leading 
to the possible impeachment of President George W. Bush and Vice President 
Richard B. Cheney. 

A paper ballot was requested. 67 ballots were cast: Yes - 33 and No - 34. 

The Resolution was defeated. 

The results of the Ballots: 

TOWN MODERATOR: For Two Years 

Peter M. Thomson - 421 

Blank - 30 

Donna Souza, Gary Barrett, Allen Martin, Paul Messer- 1 each 

SELECTMEN: For Three Years 

Paul J. Goundrey - 241 
Stuart C. Corpieri- 133 
Thomas R. Schwarz - 37 
Blank - 25 
Spoiled - 15 



14 



Clarence Flint - 2 

Justin Adams, Paul Carreiro - 1 each 

ROAD AGENT: For Three Years 

Charles A. Waterbury - 386 

Blank - 40 

William A. Gray - 15 

Justin Adams, Dennis Streeter, Jay Belyea, Larry Taylor - 2 each 

Stacey Thomson, Ted Nutter, James Hook, Paul Messer, 
Thomas Thomson, Judy Franklin - 1 each 

SUPERVISOR OF THE CHECKLIST: For Six Years 

Andrew B. Schwaegler - 389 

Blank - 55 

Ruth Brown - 2 

Judith Parker, Brenda Smith, Jeff Gordon, William McKee, 

Keith Wertman, Melissa Beaupre, Susan Kling, Mark Marsh - 1 each 

PLANNING BOARD MEMBER: For Three Years 

David L. Green - 330 

Blank - 94 

Harold Taylor - 4 

Paul Carreiro - 3 

Ruth Cserr, David Ricker, Thomas Thomson, John Bouzoun, 
Mark Marsh, James McGoff - 2 each 

Gretchen Curtis, Robert Dyke, Kristen Kling, William Wilson, 

Floyd Marsh, Wendell Woodward, George Schwarz, Carl Cassel, 

Paul Dalton, Gerald Pease, David Thomson, Charles Waterbury - 1 each 

PLANNING BOARD MEMBER: For Three Years 

Allen Martin - 320 

Blank- 105 

Thomas Thomson - 4 

Paul Carreiro - 3 

Stacey Thomson, Clifton Taylor, Keith Wertman - 2 each 

Elizabeth Blauvelt, Justin Adams, Bruce Balch, Robert Paflika, 
Floyd Marsh, David Ricker, Ruth Cserr, Ernst Kling, Timothy Chase, 
Harold Taylor, Linda Gordon, Mark Marsh, Judy Franklin, 
Stacey Thomson, Jeff Winagle, Mel Emerson - 1 each 



15 



PLANNING BOARD MEMBER: For One Year 

Ludlow Flower III -327 

Blank -103 

David Ricker - 3 

Chase Kling, Larry Taylor, Mary Dyke - 2 each 

John O'Brien, Paul Carreiro, Judy Silvia, Tom Steketee, Harold Taylor, 
Ronald Taylor, Paul Messer, Ruth Cserr, Judy Franklin, Karen Wertman, 
Paul Goundrey, James McGoff, Tim Curtis, Randy Schwarz, 
Stacey Thomson, Jon Sands - 1 each 

The motion was made by David Bisclioff and seconded by Peter Dooley to adjourn 
the meeting. Meeting was adjourned at 11:55 p.m. The ballots were sealed at 
12:00 p.m. 

The foregoing is a true copy. 

Attest: Louise M. Mack, Town Clerk 



16 



TOWN OF ORFORD 

SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 

June 21, 2006 

GRAFTON, ss. NEW HAMPSHIRE 

The Special Town Meeting for the Town of Orford was called to order at 7:00 p.m. by Moderator 
Peter M. Thomson at the Niles Room, Town Offices to act on two articles. Peter M. Thomson 
led the assembly in the Salute to the Flag. 

A motion was made by Carl Cassel and seconded by Jane Hebb to dispense with the reading 
of the Warrants and it was passed with a voice vote in the affirmative. 

ARTICLE #1. To see if the Town will vote to pass the Optional Veterans' Tax Credit of $500 
maximum allowed by RSA 72:28 Standard and Optional Veterans' Tax Credit to be effective 
April 1 , 2006. The optional veterans' tax credit shall replace the standard veterans' tax credit in its 
entirety and shall not be in addition thereto, and shall be subtracted each year from the property 
tax on the veterans' residential property. The following persons shall qualify for the optional veterans' 
tax credit: (a) Any resident of New Hampshire who served not less than 90 days in the armed 
forces of the United States in any qualifying war or armed conflict listed in Section 72:28 and 
was honorably discharged or an officer honorably separated from the service; or the surviving 
spouse of such resident; (b) any resident of NH who was terminated from the armed forces 
because of a service-connected disability; or the surviving spouse of such resident; or (c) the 
surviving spouse of any resident who suffered a service-connected death. 

A motion was made by Paul Goundrey and seconded by Carl Cassel. After an explanation was 
made, a voice vote was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE #2. To see if the Town will vote to increase the Optional Veterans' Tax Credit or service- 
connected total disability to the maximum amount of $2000 pursuant to RSA 72:35 Tax Credit 
for Service-Connected Total Disability to be effective April 1 , 2006. The optional tax credit for 
service-connected total disability shall replace the standard tax credit for service-connected 
total disability in its entirety and shall not be in addition thereto, and shall be subtracted each year 
from the property tax on the person's residential property including land and building appurtenant 
to the residence provided that it is occupied as the principal abode of the disabled person or the 
surviving spouse. The following persons shall qualify for the optional tax credit for service- 
connected total disability: (a) Any person who has been honorably discharged or an officer honorably 
separated from the military service of the United States and who has total and permanent service- 
connected disability, or (b) who is a double amputee or paraplegic because of a service- 
connected injury, or (c) the surviving spouse of such a person. 

A motion was made by Paul Goundrey and seconded by Carl Cassel. After some discussion, 
a voice vote was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

A motion was made by Brenda Smith for adjourning the meeting and seconded by Jane 
Hebb. The meeting adjourned at 7:18 p.m. 

The foregoing is a true copy. 

Attest: Louise M. Mack, Town Clerk 

17 



TOWN OF ORFORD 
STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING WARRANT 

2007 

TO THE INHABITANTS OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD, County of Grafton, in said 
state, qualified to vote on Town Affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at the Rivendell Gymnasium in said Orford on Tuesday 
the 13th of March next at seven o'clock in the evening to act on the following subjects: 

ARTICLE 1. 

To choose all necessary Town Officers. The polls will be open from four o'clock in the 
afternoon and will close no earlier than nine o'clock in the evening for you to cast your 
ballot for the following officers and to amend the Flood Plain Ordinance as stated below: 

Selectman 3-Year Term 

Selectman 1 -Year Term 

Treasurer 3-Year Term 

Planning Board Member 3-Year Term 

Planning Board Member 3-Year Term 

ARTICLE 2. 

"Are you in favor of the adoption of Amendment No. 2007-1 as proposed by the 
Planning Board for the town ordinance as follows: Amend the Flood Plain Ordinance 
as necessary to comply with requirements of the National Flood Insurance Program?" 

(The Planning Board and Selectboard recommend this article.) 
and to vote for anything that may be on your ballot. 

ARTICLE 3. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of nine hundred and 
twenty-four thousand eight hundred seventy-two dollars ($924,872) for general municipal 
operations. (Majority vote required.) 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 

Executive $ 66,816. 

Election 25,373. 

Financial Administration 62,127. 

Revaluation of Property 21,688. 

Legal Expenses 22,000. 

Personnel Administration 67,437. 

Planning Board 7,569. 

General Government Buildings 17,480. 

Cemeteries 19,371. 

Insurance 16,403. 

Regional Association 1 ,31 9. 

Contingency Fund 3,000. 



18 



PUBLIC SAFETY 



Police 


$130,613 


Ambulance 


16,365. 


Fire Department 


26,702. 


Emergency Management 


750. 


HIGHWAYS AND BRIDGES 




Highways 


$270,168 


Bridges 1 


6,000, 


Street Lighting 


5,760, 


SANITATION 




Solid Waste Collection 


$ 2,550, 


Solid Waste Disposal 


39,400, 


HEALTH 




Animal Control 


$ 6,118, 


Health Agency 


6,484, 


WELFARE 




Direct Assistance 


$ 4,500, 


Intergovernmental Welfare 


4,505, 


CULTURE AND RECREATION 




Parks and Playgrounds 


$ 24,644, 


Libraries 


29,516, 


Patriotic Purposes 


780, 


CONSERVATION 




Other Conservation 


$ 1 ,650, 


DEBT SERVICE 




Principal — Long Term Bonds 


$ 6,310, 


Interest — Long Term Bonds 


974, 


IMPROVEMENTS OTHER THAN BUILDINGS 




Microfilming of Town 




Historical Records 


$ 300 


Restoration of Town 




Historical Records 


2,700 


Maintenance of Community Field 


7,500 



(l^OTE: Under RSA 32:5V, the Selectmen are required to indicate wfietiier or not tiiey 
approve of an appropriation wiiicii appears as part of a special warrant article. The 
notation at the end of the following money articles gives the opinion of the majority of 
the Board.) 

ARTICLE 4. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of one hundred eight 
thousand five hundred dollars ($108,500) for payments into the following capital reserve 
funds as follows: 

Road Improvement CRF (1989) $ 10,000. 

Fire Trucks CRF (1 989) 20,000. 



19 



Grader CRF (1983) 8,000. 

Highway Dept. Trucks CRF (1983) 46,000. 

Reappraisal CRF (1 987) 1 ,000. 

Loader CRF (1983) 7,000. 

Police Cruiser CRF (1 978) 8,000. 

Tractor/Mower - (P&P) CRF (1 992) 5,000. 
Heavy Equipment Maintenance CRF (2003) 2,500. 

Wildfire Suppression Fund CRF (2004) 1 ,000. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 5. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of one hundred thirty-five 
thousand nine hundred dollars ($1 35,900) for the purchase of a new 2008 #2 truck with 
plow and sander, including an extended 7-year warranty, to be paid as follows: To 
authorize the withdrawal of fifty-six thousand dollars ($56,000) from the Highway 
Department Truck Capital Reserve fund and authorize the Selectboard to dispose of 
the current truck for $22,000 to be applied to the purchase price and raise the balance 
through taxation. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this 
appropriation.) 

ARTICLE 6. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of six thousand dollars 
($6,000) for construction of a new handicap ramp at the Town Offices. This article will be 
non-lapsing, per RSA 32:7, VI, until the project is completed or until 12/31/08. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this 
appropriation.) 

ARTICLE 7. 

To see if the town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of twenty seven thousand 
three hundred dollars ($27,300) to pave the parking area and walkway at the Town 
Offices. This article will be non-lapsing, per RSA 32:7, VI, until the project is completed 
or until 12/31/2008. 

(The majority of the Selectboard recommends this appropriation.) 

ARTICLE 8. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of five thousand dollars 
($5,000) for the purchase of a new cemetery mower and authorize the Selectmen to 
withdraw five thousand dollars ($5,000) from the Tractor/Mower Capital Reserve Fund 
for the purpose of this article. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this 
appropriation.) 



20 



ARTICLE 9. 

To see if the town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of three thousand dollars 
($3,000) to be deposited into the Tree Care and Replenishment Trust Fund, and 
designate the Selectmen as agents of the Town to expend money from the fund for 
this purpose without further Town meeting approval. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this 
appropriation.) 

ARTICLE 10. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of three hundred dollars 
($300.00) for maintenance of the Rivendell Trail. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this 
appropriation.) 

ARTICLE 11. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of five thousand dollars 
($5,000) from interest in the Lenore Niles Trust Fund for the purpose of planting trees on 
town-owned property, improving community facilities and sponsoring organizations or 
individuals of Orford with financial aid for opportunities that othen/vise might be unattainable. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this 
appropriation.) 

ARTICLE 12. (By Petition) 

To see if the town will go on record in support of effective actions by the President and 
the Congress to address the issue of climate change which is increasingly harmful to 
the environment and economy of New Hampshire and to the future well-being of the 
people of Orford, New Hampshire. These actions include: 1) Establishment of a national 
program requiring reductions of U.S. greenhouse gas emissions while protecting the 
U.S. economy, 2) Creation of a major national research initiative to foster rapid develop- 
ment of sustainable energy technologies thereby stimulating new jobs and investment. 
In addition, the Town of Orford, New Hampshire encourages New Hampshire citizens 
to work for emission reductions within their communities, and we ask our Selectmen 
to consider the appointment of a voluntary energy committee to recommend local 
steps to save energy and reduce emissions. The record of the vote on this article shall 
be transmitted to the New Hampshire Congressional Delegation, to the President of 
the United States, and to declared candidates for those offices. 

ARTICLE13. (By Petition) 

Resolution to Impeach President George W. Bush and Vice President Richard B. Cheney 

WHEREAS . President George W. Bush, in his oath of office, swore to "preserve, protect 
and defend the Constitution of the United States;" and 

WHEREAS . Vice President Richard B. Cheney, in his oath of office, swore to "support 
and defend the Constitution of the United States against all enemies foreign and 
domestic;" and 



21 



WHEREAS . It is a fundamental principle of U.S. jurisprudence that no one is above 
the law and no one may operate outside of our constitutional system of checks and 
balances; and 

WHEREAS . George W. Bush and Richard B. Cheney conspired with others to defraud 
the United States of America by intentionally misleading Congress and the public 
regarding the threat from Iraq in order to justify attacking and invading that country in 
violation of Title 18 United States Code, Section 371; and 

WHEREAS . George W. Bush has admitted to ordering the National Security Agency 
to conduct electronic surveillance of U.S. citizens without seeking warrants from the 
Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act (FISA) Court, duly constituted by Congress in 
1978 for the purpose of approving such warrants, thus violating Title 50 United States 
Code, Section 1805; and 

WHEREAS . George W. Bush and Richard B. Cheney conspired to commit the torture 
of prisoners in violation of the "Federal Torture Act" Title 18 United States Code, 
Section 113C, the UN Torture Convention and the Geneva Convention, which under 
Article VI of the Constitution are part of the "supreme Law of the Land"; and 

WHEREAS . George W. Bush and Richard B. Cheney acted to strip American citizens 
of their constitutional rights by ordering indefinite detention without access to legal 
counsel, without charge and without the opportunity to appear before a civil judicial 
officer to challenge the detention, based solely on the discretionary designation by the 
President of a U.S. citizen as an "enemy combatant", all in subversion of law; and 

WHEREAS . The President has demonstrated contempt for Congress and our 
constitutional system of checks and balances by issuing "signing statements" through 
which he has asserted the authority to disregard more than 750 laws enacted by 
Congress, and signed into law by him, if in his judgment those laws conflict with his 
interpretation of the Constitution; and 

WHEREAS . In all of this George W. Bush and Richard B. Cheney have acted in a manner 
contrary to their trust as President and Vice President, subversive of constitutional 
government to the great prejudice of the cause of law and justice, and to the manifest 
injury of the people of Orford, New Hampshire and of the United States of America; 
and 

WHEREAS . Petitions from the country at large may be presented by the Speaker of 
the House according to Clause 3 of House Rule XII; 

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED that George W. Bush and Richard B. Cheney, 
by such conduct, warrant impeachment and trial, and, if found guilty, removal from 
office and disqualification to hold and enjoy any office of honor, trust or profit under the 
United States; and 

BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED by the Town of Orford, that our senators and representatives 
in the United States Congress be, and they are hereby, requested to cause to be 
instituted in the Congress of the United States proper proceedings for the investigation 
of the activities of the President George W. Bush and the Vice President Richard B. 
Cheney, to the end that they may be impeached and removed from such office; 

BE IT RESOLVED FURTHER, that the Clerk of the Town of Orford be, and is hereby, 
instructed to certify to the Speaker of the House of Representatives, under the seal of 



22 



the Town of Orford a copy of this resolution and its adoption by the Town of Orford as 
a petition, and request that this petition be delivered to the Office of the Clerk and 
entered in the United States Congressional Journal. 

ARTICLE 14. (By Petition) 

Whereas, current law fails to authorize Towns the use of the "official ballot" (allowing 
for absentee voting), during Special Town Meetings considering emergency temporary 
zoning (RSA 675:4-a); and 

Whereas , we the citizens recognize that this disenfranchises all voters unable to physically 
be present at polling stations for such reasons as work, illness, disability, military service, 
age, etc.; and 

Whereas , modifying current laws to authorize Towns the use of the "official ballot" 
(allowing for absentee voting), would not unduly hinder an expeditious voting process 
regarding Special Town Meetings considering emergency temporary zoning, therefore 
be it resolved. 

That we, the citizens of Orford, NH, upon passage of the warrant call on our elected 
officials from all levels of government, and those seeking future office to work towards: 

• Rewriting the appropriate statutes procedural requirements so that their specific 
intention indicates that Towns must use the "official ballot" (allowing for absentee 
voting), during Special Town Meetings considering emergency temporary zoning. 

ARTICLE15. (By Petition) 

To see if the Town will vote that in order to maintain an accurate historical record of 
the communications utilized in the transaction of governmental business all town 
boards and departments upon passage of this warrant will: 

• Both implement and archive digital recordings of fuH meeting proceedings (in 
addition to the requirements set forth by RSA regarding the documentation of 
minutes), and that the public sessions (digitally recorded) be available without 
unnecessary delay on an Internet website and at the Town Offices in a file format 
generally available to the public. No recordings of the actual events will be altered. 

• Be issued and only utilize a Town sponsored email address while conducting 
electronic communications in the transaction of governmental business. 

ARTICLE 16. (By Petition) 

To see if the Town will vote to require that upon passage of the warrant both the Orford 
Planning Board and Selectboard implement and complete the process necessary 
to change the town's regional planning membership from the Upper Valley Lake 
Sunapee Regional Planning Commission to the North Country Council, Inc. regional 
planning commission. 

ARTICLE 17. 

To hear the reports of Agents, Auditors and Committees heretofore chosen and to 
pass any vote relating thereto. 



23 



ARTICLE 18. 

To transact any other business that may legally come before said meeting. 

Given under our hand and seal at Orford the 14th day of February in the year two 
thousand and seven. 

Paul Goundrey 

Ann Green 

Stuart Corpieri 

SELECTBOARD, TOWN OF ORFORD 

RETURN OF POSTING 

We, the undersigned Selectboard for the Town of Orford, do hereby certify that on 
February 1 4, 2007 a copy of the warrant was posted at the Orford Post Office and at the 
Town Office, these being two public places within the Town of Orford, as prescribed in 
RSA 39 and RSA 669:2. 

Paul Goundrey 

Ann Green 

Stuart Corpieri 

TOWN OF ORFORD, SELECTBOARD 



24 



2007 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD 

Appropriations and Estimates of Revenue for the Ensuing Year January 1 , 2007 to December 31 , 2007 
or Fiscal Year from January 1 , 2007 to December 31 , 2007. 











Actual 


Recommended 


PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 




Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 


(RSA32:3, V) 




2006 


2006 


2007 




^^ 


Warrant 
Article 








Acct. # 


GENERAL GOVERNMENT 


# 








4130-4139 Executive 


3 


$ 55,229. 


$ 55,176. 


$ 66,816. 


4140-4149 Election, Registration & 












Vital Statistics 


3 


24,980. 


19,859. 


25,373. 


4150-4151 Financial Administration 


3 


47,455. 


40,691. 


62,127. 


4152 


Revaluation of Property 


3 


5,688. 


8,385. 


21,688. 


4153 


Legal Expense 


3 


22,000. 


18,090. 


22,000. 


4155-4159 Personnel Administration 


3 


51,450. 


50,948. 


67,437. 


4191-4193 Planning & Zoning 


3 


7,770. 


7,542. 


7,569. 


4194 


General Government Buildings 3 


17,107. 


10,048. 


17,480. 


4195 


Cemeteries 


3 


17,750. 


17,519. 


19,371. 


4196 


Insurance 


3 


20,102. 


14,180. 


16,403. 


4197 


Advertising & 












Regional Associations 


3 


1,210. 


1,200. 


1,319. 


4199 


Other General Government 
PUBLIC SAFETY 


3 


3,000. 


14,435. 


3,000. 


4210-4214 Police 


3 


119,505. 


114,696. 


130,613. 


4215-4219 Ambulance 


3 


16,365. 


16,365. 


16,365. 


4220-4229 Fire 


3 


23,722. 


20,709. 


26,702. 


4290-4298 Emergency Management 


3 


750. 


0. 


750. 




HIGHWAYS AND STREETS 










4312 


Highways & Streets 


3 


259,460. 


258,357. 


270,168. 


4313 


Bridges 


3 


6,000. 


2,056. 


6,000. 


4316 


Street Lighting 
SANITATION 


3 


4,700. 


5,795. 


5,760. 


4323 


Solid Waste Collection 


3 


750. 


23. 


2,550. 


4324 


Solid Waste Disposal 
HEALTH 


3 


41,200. 


34,149. 


39,400. 


4414 


Pest Control 


3 


3,552. 


4,282. 


6,118. 


4415-4419 Health Agencies & Hospitals 












& Other 


3 


6,060. 


6,060. 


6,484. 



25 



2007 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 2 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 
(RSA 32:3, V) 




Appropriations 
2006 


Actual 

Expenditures 

2006 


Recommended 

Appropriations 

2007 


Acct. # 


WELFARE 


Warrant 
Article 

# 








4441-4442 Administration & 
Direct Assistance 
4444 Intergovernmental 
Welfare Payments 


3 
3 


$ 4,500. 
3,552. 


$ 0. 
3,552. 


$ 4,500. 
4,505. 




CULTURE AND RECREATION 


L 








4520-4529 Parks & Recreation 
4550-4559 Library 

4583 Patriotic Purposes 


3 
3 
3 


24,257. 

27,349. 

650. 


20,771. 

27,337. 

673. 


24,644. 

29,516. 

780. 




CONSERVATION 










4619 


Other Conservation 
DEBT SERVICE 


3 


1,600. 


2,129. 


1,650. 


4711 
4721 


Principal — Long Term 
Bonds & Notes 
Interest — Long Term 
Bonds & Notes 

CAPITAL OUTLAY 


3 
3 


6,310. 
1,274. 


6,310. 
1,272. 


6,310. 
974. 


4909 


Improvements Other 
Than Buildings 


3 


12,252. 


7,256. 


10,500. 


SUBTOTAL 1 




$832,263. 


$ 789,865. 


$ 924,872. 



26 



2007 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 3 









Actual 


Recommended 


PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 




Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 


(RSA 32:3, V) 




2006 


2006 


2007 




Warrant 








SPECIAL* 


Article 








Acct. # WARRANT ARTICLES 


# 








Road Improvement 


4 


$ 10,000. 


$ 10,000. 


$ 10,000. 


Fire Truck 


4 


20,000. 


20,000. 


20,000. 


Grader 


4 


8,000. 


8,000. 


8,000. 


Highway Trucks 


4 


25,000. 


25,000. 


46,000. 


Heavy Equipment Maint. 


4 


2,500. 


2,500. 


2,500. 


Loader 


4 


7,000. 


7,000. 


7,000. 


Police Cruiser 


4 


8,000. 


8,000. 


8,000. 


Reappraisal 


4 


15,000. 


15,000. 


1,000. 


Tractor/Mower 


4 


5,000. 


5,000. 


5,000. 


Tax Maps 


4 


5,000. 


5,000. 


0. 


Wildfire Suppression 


4 


1,000. 


1,000. 


1,000. 


Communication Infrastructure 4 


4,700 


3,258 


0. 


SUBTOTAL 2 RECOMMENDED 








$ 108,500. 



*Special warrant articles are defined in RSA 32:3, VI, as appropriations 1) in petitioned warrant articles; 2) appropriations 
raised by bonds or notes; 3) appropriation to a separate fund created pursuant to law, such as capital reserve 
funds or trust funds; 4) an appropriation designated on the warrant as a special article or as a nonlapsing or 
nontransferable article. 











Actual 


Recommended 


PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 




Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 


(RSA 32:3, V) 




2006 


2006 


2007 






Warrant 










INDIVIDUAL** 


Article 








Acct. # 


WARRANT ARTICLES 


# 








4901 


Blacktop Town Offices 




$ 13,000. 


$ 0. 




4901 


Cemetery Fence Repair 




3,213. 


1,869. 


$ 0. 


4901 


Town Offices Handicap Ramp 6 






6,000. 


4901 


Town Offices Paving 


7 






27,300. 


4902 


Cruiser 




30,000. 


29,591. 


0. 


4902 


Grader 




303,798. 


192,163. 


0. 


4902 


#2 Truck 


5 






135,900. 


4902 


Mower (Cemetery) 


8 






5,000. 


4909 


Rivendell Trail 


10 


300. 


300. 


300. 


4909 


Tree Care Replenishment 


9 






3,000. 


4909 


Niles Fund 


11 


5,000. 


5,000. 


5,000. 


SUBTOTALS RECOMMENDED 








$182,500. 



** "Individual" warrant articles are not necessarily the same as "special warrant articles." Individual warrant articles 
might be negotiated cost items for labor agreements or items of a one time nature you wish to address individually. 



27 



2007 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 4 







Estimated 


Actual 


Estimated 






Revenue 


Revenue 


Revenue 


SOURCE OF REVENUE 


2006 


2006 


2007 




Warrant 










Article 








Acct. # 


TAXES # 








3120 
3185 
3186 
3189 
3190 

3187 


Land Use Change Taxes $ 20,000. 
Timber Taxes 15,000. 
Payment in Lieu of Taxes 310. 
Other Taxes 2,000. 
Interest & Penalties on Delinquent Taxes 1,000. 
Inventory Penalties 
Excavation Tax (2 cents per cu. yd.) 50. 


$ 13,818. 

21,512. 

0. 

2,276. 

4,079. 

4,919. 

16. 


$ 15,000. 

20,000. 

0. 

1,500. 

5,295. 

1,000. 

16. 




LICENSES, PERMITS AND FEES 








3220 
3290 


Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 
Other Licenses, Permits & Fees 


224,000. 
10,000. 


218,392. 
11,052. 


223,000. 
10,000. 


3311-3319 


FROM FEDERAL GOVERNMENT 
FROM STATE 


9,000. 


3,987. 


5,000. 


3351 
3352 
3353 
3359 


Shared Revenues 

Meals & Rooms Tax Distribution 

Highway Block Grant 

Other (Including Railroad Tax) 


12,000. 

31,000. 

50,000. 

7,000. 


30,125. 
45,554. 
37,867. 
31,232. 


15,000. 
42,000. 
40,000. 
10,000. 


3379 


FROM OTHER GOVERNMENTS 
CHARGES FOR SERVICES 


7,500. 


7,500. 


7,500. 


3401 -3406 Income from Departments 


9,000. 


15,068. 


12,000. 




MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES 








3501 Sale of Municipal Property 

3502 Interest on Investments 
3503-3509 Other 


98,798. 

15,000. 

1,000. 


31,000. 
35,337. 
21,040. 


22,000. 
20,000. 
15,000. 




INTERFUND OPERATING TRANSFERS IN 






3915 
3916 


From Capital Reserve Funds 

Truck/Mower 5, 8 
From Trust & Fiduciary Funds 

Niles Fund 11 

OTHER FINANCING SOURCES 


168,000. 
5,000. 


168,000. 
5,000. 


61,000. 
5,000. 




Fund Balance ("Surplus") to 
Reduce Taxes 

IMATED REVENUE & CREDITS 


67,000 


67,000 


50,000. 


TOTAL EST 


$752,658. 


$ 774,774. 


$580,311. 



28 



2007 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 5 

BUDGET SUMMARY 2006 2007 

SUBTOTAL 1 Appropriations Recommended $ 832,268. $ 924,872. 

SUBTOTAL 2 Special Warrant Articles Recommended 1 1 1 ,200. 1 08,500. 

SUBTOTAL 3 "Individual" Warrant Articles Recommended 355,611. 182,500. 

TOTAL Appropriations Recommended $ 1 ,229,074. $ 1 ,21 5,872. 

Less: Amount of Estimated Revenues & Credits 752,658. 580,311. 

Estimated Amount of Taxes to be Raised $ 546,41 6. $ 636,561 . 



29 



BUDGET ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

This year the Budget Committee has again worked with the Selectmen and Administrative 
Assistant during several rounds of departmental budget request presentations, additional 
meetings, and the public Budget hearing. 

Warrant Articles 3 through 11 to raise and appropriate money, if all passed will yield a 
total budget of $1,215,872. This is 1% less than last year's projected $1,299,074, but 
the "estimated amount of taxes to be raised" is up. For the 2007 budget the estimated 
amount to be raised by taxes is $636,561, up roughly 16% from last years $546,416. 

Why the increase when the budget is lower? Last year $168,000 came from Capital 
Reserves, but this year only $61 ,000 is projected to be used from Capital reserves. In 
Figure 1 you can see that for three years the highest costs and increases are in the 
Highway Department, General Government, and the Police department. This year 
General Government has the highest increase. 



COMPARISON OF 2005, 2006, & 2007 BUDGETS 



$400,000 



$350,000 



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$250,000 



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o 



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Purchase of a payroll program, more hours for the administrative assistant, and additional 
software and software support costs contribute to elevated expenditures in General 
Government. Auditing by an outside service adds to the spending. Some funds will 
be used to compare the wages of those on the Orford payroll to those in surrounding 
and like towns. The purpose is to find out if wage corrections need to be made in future 
years to keep our people paid fairly. Also, a part-time clerk will handle the payroll, so 
that the pay, deductions, and more importantly tax reporting will be done uniformly. A 
recent count of W2's revealed that 48 persons were paid by the town in 2006. 



30 



BUDGET ADVISORY COMMITTEE — 2 



During the budgeting process it became evident that there was not enough money 
being put into the Highway Truck Capital Reserve fund, so it was increased from 
$25,000 to $46,000. In recent years the equipment we have been purchasing for road 
maintenance, mowing, and other functions is better, and more expensive than in prior 
years. Equipment today is being called upon to do much more work than say, 20 to 30 
years ago, due to increased use of the roads and other town attributes. Quite frankly, 
more service is being provided today than in yesteryears. 

For the sake of trying to keep the total budget down in individual years, money put 
into the Capital Reserve fund for several categories is likely underfunded. Figure 2 
graphically displays that for the last 4 years in a row the total Capital Reserves have 
been close to level-funded. The slope of reserves in the prior six years is pretty steep. 
During this coming year these individual fund levels will be readdressed in an attempt 
to be able to apply the right amount of funding so that, hopefully, money for large capital 
equipment expenditures can be taken fully from the Capital Reserves without having 
to raise extra money for each purchase in a separate warrant article. There will still 
have to be a warrant article to take the money out of reserves. This might not be a 
perfect solution, but by periodically readdressing equipment cost, fund levels, and just 
as important the need to replace a piece of equipment in a specific year, we should 
be able to improve the Capital Reserve approach to removing, or at least relieving 
spikes in taxes caused by equipment purchase. Perhaps we can reduce or eliminate 
the need to bond any of those purchases. 



10 years of Capital Reserve Budget 



140000 



120000 




20000 



1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 
Budget Year 



H Dump Closure 

□ Wildfire Suppression 

■ Tax Maps 

■ Reappraisal 

Tractor/Mower 

■ Cruiser 

m Fire Trucks 

■ Heavy Equipment 
Maintenance 

D Loader 

D Grader 

■ Bridges & Roads 

U Highway Dept Trucks 



Fig. 2 



The budgeting process has again gone smoothly, except for trying to wrestle the budget 
down. More meetings took place this year than in any other in the past 35 years in the 
attempt to keep the budget low. The many people putting together department budgets 
have done a great job preparing and explaining their costs, and in many cases showing 
how costs can be kept down. 

The Budget Committee agrees with the budgets outlined in Articles 2 through 6, 8 
through 11, and recommends their passage. 



The Budget Advisory Committee 



31 



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51 



STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATIONS ACTUALLY VOTED 

Voted by the Town of ORFORD on March 14, 2006 ' 

This is to certify that the information contained in this form, appropriations actually 
voted by the town meeting, was taken from official records and is complete to the best 
of our knowledge and belief. RSA 21-J:34. 

Selectmen of the Town of Orford 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 



Warr. Appropriations 
Art. # as Voted 



Account # GENERAL GOVERNMENT 



4130- 


-4139 


Executive 


2 


$ 55,229 


4140- 


-4149 


Election, Registration & Vital Statistics 


2 


24,980 


4150- 


-4151 


Financial Administration 


2 


47,455 


4152 




Revaluation of Property 


2 


5,688 


4153 




Legal Expense 


2 


22,000 


4155- 


-4159 


Personnel Administration 


2 


51,450 


4191 - 


-4193 


Planning and Zoning 


2 


7,770 


4194 




General Government Buildings 


2 


17,107 


4195 




Cemeteries 


2 


17,750 


4196 




Insurance 


2 


20,102 


4197 




Advertising and Regional Associations 


2 


1,201 


4199 




Other General Government 
PUBLIC SAFETY 


2 


3,000 


4210- 


-4214 


Police 


2 


119,505 


4215- 


-4219 


Ambulance 


2 


16,365 


4220- 


-4229 


Fire 


2 


23,722 


4290- 


-4298 


Emergency Management 
HIGHWAYS AND STREETS 


2 


750 



4312 
4313 
4316 

4323 
4324 

4414 
4415-4419 

4441 - 4442 
4444 



Highways and Streets 

Bridges 

Street Lighting 

SANITATION 

Solid Waste Collection 
Solid Waste Disposal 

HEALTH 

Pest Control 

Health Agencies and Hospitals and Other 

WELFARE 

Administration and Direct Assistance 
Intergovernmental Welfare Payments 



259,460 
6,000 
4,700 

750 
41,200 

3,552 
6,060 

4,500 
3,552 



52 



STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATIONS ACTUALLY VOTED — 2 
Voted by the Town of ORFORD on March 14, 2006 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 



Warr. Appropriations 
Art. # as Voted 



Account # 

4520 - 4529 
4550 - 4559 
4583 



4619 

4711 
4721 



4901 
4902 
4903 

4915 
4916 



CULTURE AND RECREATION 

Parks and Recreation 

Library 

Patriotic Purposes 

CONSERVATION 

Other Conservation 

DEBT SERVICE 

Principal — Long Term Bonds & Notes 
Interest — Long Term Bonds & Notes 

CAPITAL OUTLAY 

Land 

Machinery, Vehicles and Equipment 

Buildings 

OPERATING TRANSFERS OUT 

To Capital Reserve Fund 
To Expendable Trust Funds 
(except Health Maintenance Trust Fund) 



$ 



24,257 

27,349 

650 



1,600 



TOTAL VOTED APPROPRIATIONS 



2 


6,310 


2 


1,274 


10 


3,213 


5,9 


333,798 


2,6,7 


14,752 


3 


106,500 


2 


7,500 




$1,219,051 



53 



SUMMARY OF REVISED ESTIMATED REVENUES 
For the Town of ORFORD — 2006 



RSA21-J:34 












Warn 


For Use by 


Account # 


SOURCE OF REVENUE 


Art. # 


Municipality 




TAXES 






3120 


Land Use Change Tax 




$ 15,000 


3185 


Timber Tax 




21 ,500 


3189 


Other Taxes 




1,204 


3190 


Interest & Penalties on Delinquent Taxes 




5,295 


3187 


Excavation Tax ($.02 per cubic yard) 
LICENSES, PERMITS AND FEES 




16 


3220 


Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 




223,000 


3290 


Other Licenses, Permits and Fees 




10,000 


3311 -3319 


FROM FEDERAL GOVERNMENT (3 HWY Safety Grants 

Dept. of Interior) 


9,000 




FROM STATE 






3351 


Shared Revenues 




8,761 


3352 


Meals and Rooms Tax Distribution 




42,000 


3353 


Highway Block Grant 




54,564 


3359 


Other (including Railroad Tax) (COPS Grant) 




2,089 


3379 


FROM OTHER GOVERNMENTS (Rivendell Comm. Field) 


7,500 




CHARGES FOR SERVICES 






3401 - 3406 


Income from Departments 
MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES 




12,500 


3501 


Sale of Municipal Property 


9 


98,798 


3502 


Interest on Investments 




16,000 




INTERFUND OPERATING TRANSFERS IN 


5,9 




3915 


From Capital Reserve Funds (PD Cruiser/Grader) 


168,000 


3916 


From Trust and Fiduciary Funds (Miles Fund) 


15 


5,000 


SUBTOTAL OF REVENUES 




$ 700,227 




For Municipal Use 






General Fund Balance 






Unreserved Fund Balance 572,120 






Less Voted from "Surplus" 67,000 






Less Fund Balance - Reduce Taxes 50,000 






Fund Balance - Retained 455,120 







TOTAL REVENUES AND CREDITS 
REQUESTED OVERLAY (RSA 76:6) 



$817,227 
$ 33.000 



54 



2006 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 

This is to certify that the information provided in this report was taken from the official 
records and is correct to the best of our knowledge and belief. Rev 1707.03(d)(7) 

Selectmen of the Town of Orford 



1 



CATEGORY 

LVALUE OF LAND ONLY 

A. Current Use (At Current Use Values) RSA 79-A 

B. Conservation Restriction Assessment 

(At Current Use Values) RSA 79-B 

C. Discretionary Easement RSA 79-C 

D. Discretionary Preservation Easement RSA 79-D 

E. Residential Land (Infiproved and Unimproved Land) 

F. Commercial/Industrial Land ( DO NOT include Utility Land) 

G. Total of Taxable Land 
(SumofLines1A,1B,1C,1D,1Eand1F) 

H. Tax Exempt and Non-Taxable Land ($4,426,400) 



Number 

of 
Acres 









2,898.149 

223.530 

28,097.599 
1,700.544 



2. VALUE OF BUILDINGS ONLY (Exclude Amounts Listed on Lines 3A and 3B) 

A. Residential 

B. Manufactured Housing as defined in RSA 674:31 

C. Commercial/Industrial ( DO NOT include Public Buildings) 

D. Discretionary Preservation Easement RSA 79-D 

Number of structures 2 

E. Total of Taxable Buildings (Sum of lines 2A, 2B, 2C and 2D) 

F. Tax Exempt & Non-Taxable Buildings ($9,790,000) 

3. PUBLIC UTILITIES (see RSA 83-F:1 V for complete definition) 

A. Public Utilities (Real estate/buildings/structures/machinery/ 

dynamos/apparatus/poles/wires/fixtures of all kinds and 
descriptions/pipelines, etc.) 

Utility Summary: Public Service of NH $1 ,457,900 

New Hampshire Electric Corp 1 ,439,800 

Transcanada Hydro Northeast 161,100 

Central Vermont 1,000 

Grand Total Valuation of all Utility Companies $3,059,800 

B. Other Public Utilities 

4. MATURE WOOD AND TIMBER (RSA 79:5) 

5. VALUATION BEFORE EXEMPTIONS (Total of Lines 1G, 2E, 3A, 3B and 4) 

(This figure represents the gross sum of all taxable property in your municipality) 

6. Certain Disabled Veterans RSA 72:36-a (Paraplegic and Double Amputees 

Owning Specially Adapted Homesteads with VA Assistance) 

Total # granted 



2006 

Assessed 

Valuation 

by City/Town 



24,975.920 $ 2,131,600 









50,959,400 

3,897,500 

$ 56,988,000 



$ 82,809,400 
1,969,700 
7,811,000 

31,400 
$ 92,621,500 



$ 3,059,800 






$152,669,300 



55 



2006 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION — 2 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



CATEGORY 

7. Improvements to Assist the Deaf RSA 72:38-b 

Total # granted 

8. Improvements to Assist Persons with Disabilities RSA 72:37-a 

Total # granted 

9. School Dining/Dormitory/Kitchen Exemption RSA 72:23 IV 
(Standard Exemption Up To $150,000 for each) 

Total # granted 

10. Water/Air Pollution Control Exemptions RSA 72:1 2-a 

Total /granted 

11. MODIFIED ASSESSED VALUATION OF ALL PROPERTIES 

(Line 5 minus Lines 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10) This figure will be used for 
calculating the total equalized value of your municipality. 

12. Blind Exemption RSA 72:37 Total # granted 

Amount granted per exemption 1 ,500 

13. Elderly Exemption RSA 72:39 a & b Total # granted 2 

Elderly Exemption Report: 

TOTAL NUMBER OF INDIVIDUALS GRANTED AN ELDERLY EXEMPTION FOR THE CURRENT 
YEAR & TOTAL AMOUNT OF EXEMPTION GRANTED 



AGE 

65-74 
75-79 
80+ 

TOTAL 



MAXIMUM ALLOWABLE 
EXEMPTION AMOUNT 



$15,000 



$25,000 



TOTAL ACTUAL 
EXEMPTION AMOUNT 

$15,000 



$25,000 



$40,000 



14. Deaf Exemption RSA 72:38-b Total # granted 

Amount granted per exemption 

15. Disabled Exemption RSA 72:37-b Total # granted 

Amount granted per exemption 

16. Wood-Heating Energy Systems Exemption RSA 72:70 

Total # granted 

17. Solar Energy Exemption RSA 72:62 Total # granted 

18. Wind Powered Energy Systems Exemption RSA 72:66 

Total # granted 

19. Additional School Dining/Dormitory/Kitchen Exemption 

RSA 72:23 IV (Amounts in excess of $150,000 exemption) 

Total # granted 

20. TOTAL DOLLAR AMOUNT OF EXEMPTIONS (Sum of Lines 12-19) 



5,000 






2006 

Assessed 

Valuation 

by City/Town 









$152,669,300 

$ 

40,000 





5,000 







$ 45,000 



56 



2006 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



— 3 



CATEGORY 



2006 

Assessed 

Valuation 

by City/Town 



21 . NET VALUATION ON WHICH THE TAX RATE FOR MUNICIPAL, 

COUNTY & LOCAL EDUCATION TAX IS COMPUTED (Line 1 1 minus Line 20) $152,624,300 

22. LESS Utilities (Line 3A) 
Do NOT include the value of OTHER utilities listed in line 3B 



23. NET VALUATION WITHOUT UTILITIES ON WHICH TAX RATE 
FOR STATE EDUCATION TAX IS COMPUTED (Line 21 minus Line 22) 



$ 3,059,800 
$ 149,564,500 



TAX CREDITS Limits 

Totally and permanently disabled veterans, 
their spouses or widows, and the widows 
of veterans who died or were killed 
on active duty. RSA 72:35 
Enter optional amount adopted 
by municipality $2,000 

Other war service credits. RSA 72:28 
Enter optional amount adopted 
by municipality $500 

TOTAL NUMBER AND AMOUNT 

*lf both husband and wife quality for the credit 
they count as 2. 

*lf someone living at a residence as say brother and sister 
and one qualifies count as 1, not one-half. 



*Numberof 
Individuals 



$700 minimum 



Estimated 
Tax Credits 



$ 


2 


$ 


4,000 


$ 50 minimum 





$ 





$500 


46 


$ 


23,000 




48 


$ 


27,000 



DISABLED EXEMPTION REPORT 

Single 
Married 



Income Limits 

$13,400 
20,400 



Assess Limits 

$ 35,000 
35,000 



57 



2006 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION — 4 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



CURRENT USE REPORT - RSA 79-A 





Total No. of Acres 

Receiving Current Use 

Assessment 


Assessed 
Valuation 


Farm Land 
Forest Land 
Forest Land with 

Documented Stewardship 
Unproductive Land 
Wetland 


1,645.720 
8,185.350 

14,013.070 

1,123.950 

7.830 


$ 626,521 
863,307 

627,013 

14,641 

118 


TOTAL (See Item 1A) 


24,975.920 


$2,131,600 


OTHER CURRENT USE STATISTICS 




Total Number 
of Acres 


Receiving 20% Recreation Adjustment 
Removed from Current Use during Current Year 


12,810.900 







Total Number 


Total Number of Owners in Current Use 




184 


Total Number of Parcels in Current Use 




359 



LAND USE CHANGE TAX 

Gross monies received for Calendar Year 
(January 1, 2005 through December 31, 2005) or Fiscal Year 



$ 21,260 



Conservation 
Allocation: 



Percentage: 100% 



and/or 



Dollar Amount 



Monies to Conservation Fund 
Monies to General Fund 



$ 21,260 



58 



2006 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION — 5 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



DISCRETIONARY PRESERVATION EASEMENTS - RSA 79-D 
Historical Agricultural Structures 



Total Number of 

Structures in Discretionary 

Easements 

Total Number of Acres 




Description of Discretionary Preservation Easements Granted 

(i.e.: Barns, Silos, etc.) 

Map & Lot - Percentage Granted 

79D Historic Barn / 000008 000029 000054 / 60% 
79D Historic Barn / 000008 000093 000069 / 60% 



Assessed Valuation 
$ L/0 
$31,400 B/0 



Number of Owners 
2 



CATEGORY 



Village District: VILLAGE WATER DISTRICT 

Number 

of 
Acres 



LVALUE OF LAND ONLY 

A. Current Use (At Current Use Values) RSA 79-A 

B. Conservation Restriction Assessment 

(At Current Use Values) RSA 79-B 

C. Discretionary Easement RSA 79-C 

D. Discretionary Preservation Easement RSA 79-D 

E. Residential Land (Improved and Unimproved Land) 

F. Commercial/Industrial Land ( DO NOT include Utility Land) 

G. Total of Taxable Land 
(Sum of Lines 1A,1B,1C,1D,1E and 1F) 

H. Tax Exempt and Non-Taxable Land ($523,900) 

2. VALUE OF BUILDINGS ONLY (Exclude Amounts Listed on Lines 3A and 3B) 

A. Residential 

B. Manufactured Housing as defined in RSA 674:31 

C. Commercial/Industrial ( DO NOT include Public Buildings) 

D. Discretionary Preservation Easement RSA 79-D 

Number of structures 

E. Total of Taxable Buildings (Sum of lines 2A, 2B, 2C and 2D) 

F. Tax Exempt & Non-Taxable Buildings ($1,252,000) 



2006 

Assessed 

Valuation 

by City/Town 



47.090 $ 



15,958 









45.018 

18.680 










3,442,600 

1,038,000 


110.788 
15.030 


$ 


4,496,558 


id3B) 


$ 


5,135,700 

67,400 

1,636,700 





$ 



6,839,800 



59 



2006 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION — 6 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



Village District: VILLAGE WATER DISTRICT 

2006 
Assessed 
Valuation 
CATEGORY by City/Town 



3. PUBLIC UTILITIES (see RSA 83-F:1 V for complete definition) within district 

A. Public Utilities (Real estate/buildings/structures/machinery/ 

dynamos/apparatus/poles/wires/fixtures of all kinds and 

descriptions/pipelines, etc.) $ 

B. Other Public Utilities 

4. MATURE WOOD AND TIMBER (RSA 79:5) 

5. VALUATION BEFORE EXEMPTIONS (Total of Lines 1G, 2E, 3A, 3B and 4) 

(This figure represents the gross sum of all taxable property in your municipality) $ 11,336,358 

6. Certain Disabled Veterans RSA 72:36-a (Paraplegic and Double Amputees 

Owning Specially Adapted Homesteads with VA Assistance) 

Total # granted 

7. Improvements to Assist the Deaf RSA 72:38-b 

Total # granted 

8. Improvements to Assist Persons with Disabilities RSA 72:37-a 

Total # granted 

9. School Dining/Dormitory/Kitchen Exemption RSA 72:23 IV 
(Standard Exemption Up To $1 50,000 for each) 

Total # granted 

10. Water/Air Pollution Control Exemptions RSA 72:1 2-a 

Total # granted 

11. MODIFIED ASSESSED VALUATION OF ALL PROPERTIES 

(Line 5 minus Lines 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10) This figure will be used for 
calculating the total equalized value of your municipality. 

12. Blind Exemption RSA 72:37 Total # granted 

Amount granted per exemption 

13. Elderly Exemption RSA 72:39 a & b Total # granted 

14. Deaf Exemption RSA 72:38-b Total # granted 

Amount granted per exemption 

15. Disabled Exemption RSA 72:37-b Total # granted 

Amount granted per exemption 

16. Wood-Heating Energy Systems Exemption RSA 72:70 

Total # granted 



60 





$ 11,336,358 



1,500 



















5,000 






2006 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION — 7 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



Village District: VILLAGE WATER DISTRICT 

2006 
Assessed 
1 Valuation 

CATEGORY by City/Town 

17. Solar Energy Exemption RSA 72:62 Total # granted 

18. Wind Powered Energy Systems Exemption RSA 72:66 

Total # granted 

19. Additional School Dining/Dormitory/Kitchen Exemption 

RSA 72:23 IV (Amounts in excess of $150,000 exemption) 

Total # granted 

20. TOTAL DOLLAR AMOUNT OF EXEMPTIONS (Sum of Lines 12-19) 

21. NET VALUATION ON WHICH THE TAX RATE 

FOR VILLAGE DISTRICT IS COMPUTED (Line 1 1 minus Line 20) $ 11,336,358 



61 



2006 TAX RATE CALCULATION 



TOWN/CITY: ORFORD 



Gross Appropriations 


1,291,051 


Less: Revenues 


817,227 


Less: Shared Revenues 


3,514 


Add: Overlay 


33,445 


War Service Credits 


25,000 



Net Town Appropriation 


528,755 


Special Adjustment 






Approved Town/City Tax Effort 



SCHOOL PORTION 



Net Local School Budget (Gross Approp. - Revenue) 





Regional School Apportionment 


2,216,446 


Less: Equitable Education Grant 


(271 ,393) 



528,755 TOWN RATE 
3.46 



State Education Taxes 



(327,036) 



Approved School(s) Tax Effort 



LOCAL 



STATE EDUCATION TAXES 



Equalized Valuation (no utilities) x 



130,034,112 



Divide by Local Assessed Valuation (no utilities) 



149,564,500 



Excess State Education Taxes to be Remitted to State 



Pay to State 



$2.84 







1,618,017 SCHOOL RATE 
10.60 



STATE 



327,036 SCHOOL RATE 
2.19 



COUNTY PORTION 



Due to County 


173,254 


Less: Shared Revenues 


(1,153) 



Approved County Tax Effort 



172 ,101 COUNTY RATE 
1.13 







TOTAL RATE 
17.38 


Total Property Taxes Assessed 


2,645,909 


Less: War Service Credits 


(25,000) 




Add: Village District Commitment(s) 







Total Property Tax Commitment 


2,620,909 





PROOF OF RATE 



Net Assessed Valuation 


Tax Rate 


Assessment 


State Education Tax (no utilities) 


149,564,500 


2.19 


327,036 


All Other Taxes 


152,624,300 


15.19 


2,318,873 








2,645,909 



62 



SCHEDULE OF TOWN PROPERTY 

TOWN-OWNED LAND, BUILDINGS, AND EQUIPMENT 



2006 Revaluation Assessments 








LAND & BUILDINGS 


EQUIPMENT 


DEPARTMENTS 


ASSESSED VALUE 


REPLACEMENT VALUE 


Cemeteries 








Dame Hill Cemetery 


$ 60,500. 






Orford West Cemetery (Street Cemetery) 


59,700. 






Ortord East Cemetery (Davistown) 


51,900. 






Equipment* 




$ 


30,000. 


Fire Department 








Mobile Equipment* 






8,000. 


Vehicles* 






500,000. 


Hose & Rack* 






1,000. 


Highway Department 








Land and Buildings, Recycling Center 


267,400. 






Townshed Road Gravel Pit 


79,000. 






Orfordville HWY Garage 


1,900. 






Mobile Equipment* 






94,570. 


Vehicles* 






710,000. 


Contents* 






50,000. 



Library - Free Library 

Land and Building 
Furniture and Equipment* 

Parks and Playgrounds 

Community Field 

Connecticut River Boat Landing 

East Common 

West Common 

Indian Pond Picnic Area 

Lower Baker - Boat Access 

Upper Baker Pond - Town Beach 

Mobile Equipment* 

Police Department 

2 Vehicles* 

Town Office (Includes Police Department) 
Land and Buildings 
Furniture and Equipment* 

Conservation Commission 

Former Watkins Land 
Former Richmond Land 
Former Theodore R. Eck Land 

Additional Town Property 

Flat Rock 

Hall Land 

Huckins Hill Road 

Former Brookside Store Land 

Former Ducharme Property 



175,000. 



628,600. 
142,400. 

69,000. 

48,600. 
255,600. 
160,400. 
179,000. 



15,000. 



332,500. 



30,000. 



60,000. 



50,000. 



7,900. (Sunday Mountain Development) 
125,000. 
77,800. 

22,700. 

55,800. 

40,500. 

3,000. 

128,500. (Adjacent to Boat Launch) 



$2,972,700. $1,548,570. 

TOTAL: $4,521,270. 

Replacement Values for buildings, contents, vehicles and equipment are covered by PRIMEX. 



63 



INDEPENDENT AUDITOR'S REPORT 

To the Members of the Board of Selectmen 
Town of Orford 
Orford, New Hampshire 

We have audited the accompanying financial statements of the Town of Orford, as of and for the 
year ended December 31 , 2005. These financial statements are the responsibility of the Town of 
Orford's management. Our responsibility is to express opinions on these financial statements 
based on our audit. 

We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United 
States of America. Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable 
assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. An audit includes 
examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial 
statements. An audit also includes assessing the accounting principles used and significant estimates 
made by management, as well as evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We 
believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinions. 

Management has not implemented Governmental Accounting Standards Board (GASB) Statement 
No. 34, Basic Financial Statements - and Management's Discussion and Analysis - for State and 
Local Governments. Therefore these financial statements are presented following the principles 
that were in effect prior to GASB Statement No. 34. Management has not presented government- 
wide financial statements to display the financial position and changes in financial position of its 
governmental activities and business-type activities. The financial statements presented do not 
contain separate statements for governmental, proprietary, if applicable and fiduciary fund types, 
nor are major and non-major funds separately identified and classified. The financial statements 
presented report expendable and nonexpendable trust funds, some of which should be reported 
as special revenue and permanent funds under the new reporting model. The financial statements 
also present a general long-term debt account group which should not be reported as such, but 
the information contained therein should be included in the government-wide financial statements 
were they presented. Also, the financial statements do not contain any information on capital 
assets because the government has not maintained historical cost records of such assets. 
Management has not presented a management's discussion and analysis as required. The amounts 
that would be reported in the missing statements and required supplementary information, and the 
effects of reclassifying and properly reporting the information presented are not reasonably determined. 

In our opinion, because of the effects of the matters discussed in the preceding paragraph, the 
financial statements referred to above do not present fairly, in conformity with accounting principles 
generally accepted in the United States of America, the financial position of the Town of Orford 
as of December 31 , 2005, or the changes in its financial position or its cash flows, where applicable, 
for the year then ended. 

Our audit was conducted for the purpose of forming opinions on the financial statements that 
collectively comprise the Town of Orford basic financial statements. The combining and individual 
fund statements are presented for purposes of additional analysis and are not a required part of 
the basic financial statements. For reasons stated in the third paragraph of this report, we 
expressed an opinion that the financial statements of the Town of Orford do not fairly present 
financial position, results of operations, and cash flows in conformity with accounting principles 
generally accepted in the United States of America. Therefore, we do not express an opinion on 
the accompanying combining and individual fund statements. 

Plodzik & Sanderson Professional Association 
March 21, 2006 



64 



TREASURER'S REPORT 
For the Year 2006 

Unrestricted General Fund 

Cash on Hand January 1 , 2006 $ 537,585.40 

REVENUE: 4,345,891.40 

Receipts: Tax Collector: Louise Mack 3,541 ,569.18 

Receipts: Town Clerk: Louise Mack 229,443.96 

INTEREST 35,616.60 

Woodsville Guaranty Bank 255.56 

Bank of America (MBIA) 35,081.11 
MBIA Orford Citizens Account 279.93 

OTHER SOURCES 539,261.66 

State of New Hampshire 144,778.16 

Rivendell license fee for use of town fields 7,500.00 

U.S. payment in lieu of tax 1 ,889.00 

Transfers from Trustee of Trust Funds 274,280.77 

Federal Grants 2,098.21 

Miscellaneous 108,715.52 

Total Cash 4,883,476.80 

DISBURSEMENTS: 3,513,541.88 

Rivendell School District 1,937,557.50 

Return Citizen Corp Grant 15,000.00 

Grafton County Tax 1 73,254.00 

Bond and Long Term Debt including interest 7,851.56 

Transfers to Trustee of Trust Funds 114,395.00 

Conservation Commission 20,658.00 

Road Maintenance 266,208.22 

Police, Fire and Ambulance Service 151,770.58 

Capital Expenses 229,227.28 

Misc. Town Expenses 597,619.74 

BALANCE: (Total cash - disbursements) $ 1 ,369,934.92 



65 



TREASURER'S REPORT — 2 
For the Year 2006 

Cash on Hand 12/31/06 $1,369,934.92 

Bank of America (MBIA) 879,483.84 

Woodsville Guaranty Bank Register 410,432.66 

Deposits in January 2007 for 2006 80,018.42 

2006 Funds Encumbered/Liabilities 

Rivendell Assessment for 

school year ending June 2007 972,526.50 

GASB Funds to offset increased auditor fee 2,284.00 

Cemetery fencing 4,557.00 

RESTRICTED FUNDS 
CONSERVATION COMMISSION FUND 

Balance December 31 , 2005 58,301 .23 

Additions 20,658.00 

Disbursements 750.00 

Income 3,245.61 

Balance 81,454.84 

ORFORD CITIZENS CORPS 

Balance December 31 , 2005 1 5,095.48 

Income 184.45 

Transferred to unrestricted fund 15,279.93 

NOTE: $31,272.49 of the money received from the state was reimbursement for the 
money spent on the Mall Walk. 



C.J. Cassel 
Treasurer 



66 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 
Fiscal Year Ended December 31 , 2006 

2006 2005 
Uncollected Taxes — Beginning of Fiscal Year 

Property Taxes, 1st Issue $ 49,246.85 

Property Taxes, 2nd Issue 822,402.23 
Yield Taxes 

Current Use 1 3,408.00 

Penalty Charges 3,739.00 

Taxes Committed to Collector 

Property Taxes, 1st Issue $1,287,172.00 

Property Taxes, 2nd Issue 1 ,334,175.00 2,227.00 

Penalty Charges 4, 1 37.00 

Yield Taxes 21,842.77 

Current Use 44,711.00 

Gravel Tax 16.00 

Refunded Overpayment Property Taxes 

Overcharge on First Issue 

Interest Collected on Delinquent Taxes 

1st Issue 
2nd Issue 
Yield 
Current Use 

TOTALS 

Remitted to Treasurer During Fiscal Year 

Property Taxes, 1st Issue 
Property Taxes, 2nd Issue 
Yield Taxes 
Gravel Taxes 
Penalty Charges 
Interest on Delinquent Taxes 
Current Use 
Overpayment on Taxes 

Refunds 2nd Issue 

Abatements Allowed 

Property Taxes, 1st Issue 
Property Taxes, 2nd Issue 
Yield Tax 
Current Use 
Deeded to Town 

Uncollected Taxes End of Fiscal Year 

Property Taxes, 1st Issue 
Property Taxes, 2nd Issue 
Penalty Charges 
Yield Tax 
Current Use 
Gravel Tax 

TOTALS 



67 



2,569.24 


4,683.34 


202.60 


4,043.08 


0.01 






734.45 


$2,694,825.62 


$890,483.95 


$1,235,522.81 


$ 49,246.85 


1,207,100.44 


824,376.23 


21,512.26 




16.00 




2,956.00 


3,739.00 


2,771.85 


9,460.87 


10,410.00 


3,408.00 



1 ,386.00 




5.00 


253.00 


330.51 




26,191.00 




50,263.19 


0.00 


127,069.56 


0.00 


1,181.00 


0.00 




0.00 


8,110.00 


0.00 


$2,694,825.62 


$890,483.95 



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68 



TOWN CLERK'S ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE REPORT 
January 1, 2006 through December 31, 2006 



TOTAL AMOUNT OF REVENUE 



$288,718.31 



Registration 








1753 Auto Permits Issued 
1573 Municipal Agent Functions 








Town Tax Collected 




$218,517.00 


State Tax Collected 




$ 


59,148.85 


Town Clerk Fees 








1753 Registrations @$1.00 
335 Title Applications @ $2.00 
113 Transfers @ $5.00 

1573 Municipal Agent @ $2.50 


$ 1,753.00 

670.00 

565.00 

3,932.50 


$ 


6,920.50 


Boat Registration Revenue 




$ 


496.96 


Dog Licenses 








359 Licenses Issued 
Late Penalties 
Town Clerk Fees 


$ 1,735.00 
143.00 
359.00 


$ 


2,237.00 


Marriage Licenses 








11 Marriage Licenses Issued 
State Revenue 
Town Clerk Fees 


$ 418.00 
77.00 


$ 


495.00 


Vital Records Copies 








22 Certified Copies Issued 
State Revenue 
21 Copies @ $8.00 
1 Copy @ $5.00 
Town Clerk Fees 
21 Copies @ $4.00 
1 Copy @ $3.00 


$ 168.00 
5.00 

84.00 
3.00 


$ 


260.00 


U.C.C. Filings 




$ 


630.00 


Miscellaneous 




$ 


13.00 



69 



TOWN CLERK'S ACCOUNT 
January 1 — December 31, 2006 

Boat Registrations 

45 Registrations Issued 

State Fees Collected $ 1 ,153.00 

Town Tax Collected 496.96 

Boat Agent Fees 75.00 

Total Boat Revenue $1,713.96 

OHRV Registrations 

8 Registrations Issued 
State Fees Collected $ 459.00 

OHRV Agent Fees 16.00 

Total OHRV Revenue $ 475.00 

N.H. Fish & Game Dept. — Licenses/Ducl( Stamps Sold 

12 Hunting/Fishing Licenses Issued 

State Fees Collected $ 800.00 

Agent Fees Collected 24.00 

Total N.H. Fish & Game Revenue $ 824.00 

Summary of Fees Paid to Town Clerk 

Auto Fees $ 6,920.50 

Boat Agent Fees 75.00 

Certified Copy Fees 87.00 

Dog License Fees 359.00 

Fish and Game Fees 24.00 

Marriage License Fees 77.00 

OHRV Agent Fees 16.00 

UCC Filing Fees 630.00 

Total Fees $8,188.50 



70 



DOG LICENSE FEES 

Male or Female $ 9.00 

Altered Animals 6.50 

Senior Citizens: for one animal 2.00 

Thereafter, the regular fee (owner over 65 years of age) 

License fee for a puppy (older than 4 months but younger than 7 months) is $6.50 for 
the first initial year. 

Group Licenses 

The minimum number of dogs required to qualify for a group license is five (5) dogs, and 
a standard fee of $20.00. 

Proof of rabies and altering is required. 

All dogs should be licensed by April 30, 2007 to avoid any penalty. 

If your dog is not licensed with the Town of Orford by May 31 , 2007, we will be obligated 
to inform the Orford Animal Control Officer of a violation of RSA 466:1 . A civil forfeiture 
will be issued which carries with it a $25.00 fine plus late fees. 



RABIES CLINIC 

An Orford/Fairlee joint "Rabies Clinic" has been scheduled to be held on Wednesday, 
March 7, 2007, between 6:30 and 7:30 p.m. at the Fairlee Fire Station. This has been 
arranged with the Oxbow Veterinary Clinic of Bradford, VT, and the Orford Town Clerk 
will be present. Attendance at this program is not only convenient, but offers these shots 
at a reduced rate. 

Dog and Cat Rabies Vaccine $ 7.00 

Other vaccines will be available. 

If people see an animal they suspect of being rabid, contact Roy Daisey, Orford 
Animal Control Officer, Orford Police Department or the NH Fish and Game Department. 

RSA 436:99, ll-VI requires that all dogs and cats have a rabies vaccine once they reach the age 
of 3 months. The first rabies vaccine will be good for only one year, on a young dog or cat, but a two- 
or three-year vaccine will be given thereafter. 

Rabies is a viral disease which attacks the central nervous system in mammals including wild 
animals, pets and humans. If untreated, it is almost always fatal. 

Rabies is spread from a bite or contact with the saliva of an Infected animal. An indication 
that an animal has rabies is a noted change in behavior, such as loss of normal fear of humans or a 
display of hostile actions. Rabies is impossible to diagnose without a medical test that can be done 
only after the infected mammal is dead. 

Rabies is preventable. Dogs, cats, horses and other domestic animals can be vaccinated against 
the disease. If the vaccinated pet comes into contact with an infected animal, the disease will not 
spread. However, humans that come into contact with the saliva from a rabid animal on their 
pet can get the disease. If exposed to saliva from any animal which may be suspected of carrying 
rabies, the wound or infected area should be soaked for 10 minutes in soap and water prior to going 
to the emergency room of a hospital. 



71 



SELECTBOARD 

This year was a year to see various projects initiated last year or a few years ago 
come to completion! Reconstruction of Town Bridge #79, better known as the Weeks 
Bridge was completed. With the assistance of Municipal Resources, town financial records 
now conform to GASB #34 accounting principals (Governmental Accounting Standards 
Board). This means the town will receive an annual audit that more accurately reflects 
its financial affairs and position and, therefore, will be in a better position to apply for 
a bond when in need at a future date. Most concerns with the last town-wide property 
appraisal were resolved. Ninety-seven (less than 1% of all parcels) abatement 
applications were received of which the Board approved 63. As the result of a follow- 
up meeting in February 2006 with the NH Board of Tax and Land Appeals, and upon 
request of the Board, Avitar Associates returned in May to review all properties 
assessed a view (144). Subsequently, assessment adjustments were made to 20 
parcels. BTLA is currently completing an assessment-to-sale ratio study to determine 
if the 2005 reassessment was satisfactorily done. On a lighter note, the Mall Walk was 
completed and, from all appearances, is enjoyed by residents as well as neighboring 
town citizens. Many thanks to the Committee that worked several years on this and to 
Road Agent Charlie Waterbury for overseeing the project. As allowed by the NH DOT 
grant, the town received reimbursement of installation costs. 

We are pleased to report that the Town now has updated and digitalized tax maps as 
prepared by Dollard Associates who were greatly assisted by Orford resident Bill McKee. 
We hope you will visit the office to check them out. The maps will be updated annually. 

This was the year for Special Town Meetings with the first one occurring in June 
following a citizens' petition to increase both the Standard and Optional Veterans' Tax 
Credit and the Tax Credit for Service-Connected Total Disability to $500 and $2000 
annually respectively. If you have never applied for these approved tax credits, we 
encourage you to do so as soon as possible. Applications are available at the town 
office. A request by petition for a second Special Town meeting to vote on a Temporary 
Emergency Zoning and Land Use Ordinance was initiated in December 2006 to be 
held in January 2007. 

Many may be wondering about the status of the new Orford Boat Launch. According 
to NH Fish and Game, depending upon their schedule, work may begin in one to three 
years from now. 

There were a few personnel changes during the year. As approved in last Town 
Meeting, Officer "Mac" Cashin was hired as the town's second full-time police officer 
and Paul Goundrey joined the Selectboard for a three-year term. Following Paul 
Carreiro's resignation, Stuart Corpieri was appointed on the Selectboard for one year 
with election to occur in 2007. Bruce Gray was hired on the road crew in the position 
vacated by Brian Ricker. Tim Surprenant is now the Emergency Management Director. 
To improve efficiency of the town employee payroll system, the Board initiated the 
employment of a part-time payroll clerk, with a starting date of January 2007. 



72 



SELECTBOARD — 2 

This year Orford's well-attended Arbor Day celebration occurred at Brookside Park at 
which time Orford resident and Tree Farmer, Tom Thomson was honored for receiving 
the 2006 Good Steward Award given by the National Arbor Day Foundation, a first for 
a NH resident! It was also an occasion to acknowledge the attractive landscaping 
done by the Orford Garden Club. We thank Rika Schmidt for making the beautiful 
posters announcing this and past Arbor Day celebrations. 

In conclusion, the Board extends a sincere "thank you" to the many volunteers who 
gave of their personal time to work on community projects/committees throughout the 
year. We welcome all new comers and encourage their participation in town government 
and other community activities. 

The town's appreciation goes to Carl Schmidt and those who assisted him in the 
restoration of the Mall Walk. Much volunteer time went into the actualization of this 
walk for many to enjoy from spring to fall for many years to come. In addition, we 
greatly appreciate Carl's special work in procuring a grant to cover the complete cost 
of this project. 

We deeply appreciate Ann Green's service as Selectboard member from 2004 to 2007 
and her commitment to the town in putting in extra hours on various projects for the 
Board, especially in the revaluation of the town. Ann was always learning the workings 
of the municipality, available to assist and research various topics and needs that 
arose. For all this and more, we thank you, Ann, and wish you our very best! 

Our appreciation also goes to Stuart Corpieri who "picked up the ball" as Selectboard 
member to serve one year after Paul Carreiro's resignation. His background and 
knowledge in town business facilitated and helped many issues that arose this year. 
We wish him our very best! 

Paul Goundrey, Chairman 
Ann Green 
Stuart Corpieri 
Selectboard 



73 



VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT 

In 2006, the Orford Volunteer Fire Department responded to 68 calls. 

Mutual Aid 12 Power Lines 5 

Fire Alarms 13 Structure Fires 1 

Car Accidents 9 Medical 22 

Carbon Monoxide Alarms 3 Wildfire 1 
Chimney Fires 2 

Arthur Dennis 
Fire Chief 



GARDEN CLUB 

The Orford Garden Club is proud to participate in the long tradition of maintaining and 
enhancing the beauty of our town. 

Since its formation in 2001 , the Club has made itself responsible for seasonal plantings 
on the Bridge Street island and in the barrels on the Orford- Fairlee bridge, as well as 
Christmas decorations on the Bridge, Post Office, Town Offices, and the Libraries. We 
now take care of Brookside Park, a special project which we completed last year, and 
we also hope to add to the clumps of daffodils we planted around town last year. 

Each year we initiate a special project. This past year our members filled the stone 
planter at the Community Field with annuals and perennials, including roses. We hope 
you will stop and "smell the roses"! 

Also in 2006 we raffled a beautiful butterfly quilt made in a year-long project by the 
"Ville Quilters." The funds will be used to further enhance the beauty of Orford. 

We trust all will enjoy the flowers, shrubs and trees which we will continue to maintain 
and improve. 

We thank the Town for its continued support of the Garden Club. We will be pleased 
if our efforts, to continue the beautification of Orford, are enjoyed by all residents. 

Caroline Flower 
President 



74 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

This year we kept the Town updated on the activities of the Conservation Commission 
through articles printed in the Orford Libraries newsletter. This newsletter is distributed 
to all Orford residents, and covered the Richmond Conservation Land, the Eck Forest 
property and our call to conserve Orford land through easements and gifts of land to 
the Town. 

We also worked out some details with the Richmond Conservation Land including the 
parking area and sign placement announcing that the property was open and ready to 
be enjoyed. A five-year agricultural license was negotiated and agreed upon between 
the Town of Orford and Tullando Farm. This license formalizes a history of farming use 
on both the Boat Landing and Richmond Conservation Land properties, ensuring 
proper land use consistent with the Conservation Commission's five-year management 
plan for these areas. 

Jacobs Brook and Archertown Brook are among the defining natural features of Orford. 
Your Conservation Commission has a mission to assess water quality, and try to 
ensure their continuing beauty with easements and public awareness. Each month, 
from June through November, measurements of water quality were taken at three 
locations on Jacob's Brook and one location on Archertown Brook. Three of the measures 
(temperature, dissolved oxygen, pH) are indicators of the ability of the watenA/ay to 
sustain fish and other aquatic species. For these measures, the waterways are looking 
good. We also sampled for the presence of E-coli in the brooks and were surprised by 
a late-season spike in coliform counts. This year the OCC took water samples from 
the Upper Baker Pond in August. Of particular interest was the possible presence of 
E-coli and mercury. We are pleased to report that E-coli were absent and mercury was 
below detectible levels in all sample locations. Ginny DiFrancisco of the Grafton County 
Extension Services provided the Conservation Commission with measuring instruments 
for testing and laboratory services for assessing Orford's water quality in 2006. We 
plan to continue these activities in 2007. 

The OCC is also monitoring invasive plants in and along the Connecticut River. 
Eurasian milfoil was found just north of the Orford/Lyme line, in Clay Brook in Lyme, and 
at the outlet brook of Lake Morey. Purple loosestrife is present along the bank of the 
Connecticut River on the New Hampshire side of the river in many places. Native milfoil 
was observed in a number of locations but is not invasive and therefore is to be expected. 

The Orford Conservation Commission has had several speakers in 2006. One gave 
Orford residents the opportunity to learn about State wetland regulations to properly plan 
construction in and around water/ wetlands, obtaining the proper permits, and following 
the law in order to protect those sensitive areas, and avoid a fine. The State of New 
Hampshire is SERIOUS about wetland regulation enforcement. The OCC works with 
several conservation organizations. One of the most active in this area is The Upper 
Valley Land Trust. The OCC was privileged to be witness to the signing of a conservation 
easement between UVLT and Ted Eck and Heidi Wilson at our regular December 
meeting. Ted Eck and Heidi Wilson are outstanding Orford residents, having given 31 
acres to the Town and placed conservation easements on five or six other parcels of 
land they own. 

Bry Beeson, Chair Mark Marsh Robb Day 

Tom Thomson Emily Bryant Molly McHugh, Alt. 

Tom Bubolz Sally Tomlinson 

Conservation Commission Members 



75 



EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

^ 

During the past year there has been an increasing level of concern among state and 
federal officials with regard to the potential for influenza pandemic. Focus has largely 
shifted from terrorism planning to pandemic planning. 

The Department of Health and Human Services and the Office of Emergency Management 
has divided the state into a number of regional groupings for the purpose of planning 
for mass inoculation and for preparing local pandemic plans. 

The Town of Orford has signed a memorandum of understanding with the other 12 
(twelve) towns within its region and is working on developing a pandemic plan. Much 
of the planning is being coordinated by the Regional Coordinating Committee (RCC). 
Tabletop exercises are scheduled to be conducted in early 2007. 

I have been attending Committee for Identification of Special Populations meetings, a 
subcommittee of the RCC. This committee is responsible for developing a plan to address 
at-risk populations during a pandemic. While the focus is specifically for a pandemic, 
much of the planning can be utilized for other natural disasters and emergencies. 

If there are questions related to emergency management, please feel free to contact 
me through the Town Administrative Assistant. 

Timothy Surprenant 

Emergency Management Director 



NILES FUND COMMITTEE 

The Niles Fund Committee was formed in 1988 to disperse, by request, the interest 
on a gift of $50,000 to the Town of Orford by Mrs. Lenore Niles. Both Mr. and Mrs. Niles, 
who moved to Orford in 1950, had a deep affection for our town and its people. Mrs. 
Niles passed away in 1988 and left this generous and unrestricted gift to be used for 
the betterment of Orford and its residents. 

In 2006 the Niles Fund Committee approved the following applications for funding: $250 
to an Orford student attending the Odyssey of the Mind Competition in Ames, lA; $750 
toward Project Graduation; $500 to the Town toward the completion of tree maintenance 
on the west side of the common and at the boat landing as well as general cleanup and 
mulching of mall trees; $50 contribution to the Orford-Fairlee July 4th Parade festivities. 

Applications for financial assistance for projects which would benefit the Town of 
Orford are available at the Selectmen's Office. 

The Niles Fund Committee 



76 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT 

2006 was a quiet year for the Highway Department. Winter was mild and spring came 
relatively easy. We missed the damaging rains and the ice of December. 

Gravel was added to all dirt roads, culverts were replaced and brush was cut. Another 
section of Archertown was paved and we should finish up on that road in 2007. Guardrails 
were installed on Archertown and Indian Pond Road, with more to follow in 2007 at 
other locations. i 

A third mower was rented this year to reach way back and to mow banks. I hope to 
repeat this every 5 years. 

Creamery Road bridge was torn up and new wood decking and railings were installed. 

The new grader came in August. Welcome aboard to Bruce Gray who started work in 
December. Thank you to everyone who helped us in any way. We appreciate it very much. 

Thank you for your support. 

Charles Waterbury 
Road Agent 



PAVING SCHEDULE FOR THE TOWN OF ORFORD 



YEARS 


2 


6 


2 



7 


2 


8 


2 


9 


2 

1 



2 

1 
1 


2 

1 
2 


2 

1 
3 


2 


1 
4 


ARCHERTOWN 19,120 feet 












■ 




Rt. 1 to Bridge 4,880 feet 
















Top of Hill to Tillotson Falls 4,500 feet 


^1 














Hadlock's to Indian Pond 6,240 feet ^B 












^1 


BROOK ROAD 1,890 feet 












1 








DUBLIN ROAD 1,380 feet 


















GRIMES HILL 2,600 feet 












■ 






INDIAN POND 4,100 feet 
















RIVER ROAD 4,260 feet 








■1 








TOWNSHED 6,190 feet 


^^^^H 










UPPER BAKER 5,680 feet 


25A to Sunset Camp 3,000 feet 








■1 









TOTAL 65,340 FEET 



77 



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78 



FOREST FIRE WARDEN 
AND STATE FOREST RANGER 

Your local Forest Fire Warden, Fire Department, and the State of New Hampshire 
Division of Forests & Lands work collaboratively to reduce the risk and frequency of 
wildland fires in New Hampshire. To help us assist you, please contact your local Forest 
Fire Warden or Fire Department to determine if a permit is required before doing ANY 
outside burning. Under State law (RSA227-L:17) a fire permit is required for all outside 
burning unless the ground is completely covered with snow. The New Hampshire 
Department of Environmental Services also prohibits the open burning of household 
waste. Citizens are encouraged to contact the local fire department or DBS at 1-800- 
498-6868 or www.des.state.nh.us for more information. Safe open burning requires 
diligence and responsibility. Help us to protect New Hampshire's forest resources. For 
more information contact the Division of Forests & Lands (603) 271-2214, or on-line 
at www.nhdfl.org. 

Fire activity was very high during the first several weeks of the 2006 fire season, with 
red-flag conditions issued by the National Weather Service and extreme fire danger in 
many sections of the state. The largest fire during this period occurred in late April and 
burned 98 acres. The extremely dry conditions in spring resulted in over twice the amount 
of acreage burned than in all of 2005. Our statewide system of fire lookout towers is 
credited with keeping the fires small and saving several structures this season due to 
their quick and accurate spotting capabilities. Fires in the wildland urban interface 
damaged 6 structures, a constant reminder that forest fires burn more than just trees. 
Homeowners should take measures to prevent a wildland fire from spreading to their 
home. Precautions include keeping your roof and gutters clear of leaves and pine 
needles, and maintaining adequate green space around your home free of flammable 
materials. Additional information and homeowner recommendations are available at 
www.firewise.org. Please help Smokey Bear, your local fire department and the state's 
Forest Rangers by being fire wise and fire safe! 

Gerald Pease, Fire Warden 
Eleanor Mardin, Forest Ranger 

2006 Fire Statistics 

(All Fires Reported as of November 8, 2006) 

CAUSES OF FIRES REPORTED 

Arson 15 

Campfire 24 

Children 13 

Smoking 50 

Debris 284 

Railroad 3 

Equipment 4 

Lightning 1 

Misc.* 106 

*Misc: (power lines, fireworks, 
electric fences, etc.) 

ONLY YOU CAN PREVENT WILDLAND FIRE 





TOTAL FIRES 


TOTAL ACRES 


2006 


500 


473 


2005 


546 


174 


2004 


482 


147 


2003 


374 


100 



79 



FREE LIBRARY 



The Free Library enjoyed a successful year in 2006. The library continued to increase 
both its number of patrons and the materials loaned. There were 2,240 patrons who 
used the library. A total of 3,902 materials were loaned. We thank your librarian. Laurel 
Fulford, for her efforts in helping the library to grow and providing the services to meet 
the needs of the patrons. 

The library held many events throughout the year. Programs for children and families 
included: Bedtime Story Hours, monthly crafts workshops for teens, an evening of 
Valentine making and a mud season game night, the Summer Reading kick-off per- 
formance by Steve Blunt and summer story hours, pumpkin carving, and the Holiday 
Open House. Adult events included the Saturday morning meetings of the "Ville Quilters" 
and the book discussion series, "Against All Odds: Survival of the Human Spirit," led 
by Suzanne Brown. 

The Free Library continued to increase its collections of books, DVD's, CD's and recorded 
books. Through the generosity of The Friends, the library has also been able to upgrade 
its equipment and provide new services to patrons. These improvements include: a 
new computer and combination scanner, printer and fax machine, a children's book 
display unit, a filing cabinet, a DVD/VCR player and a movie license. A pass to The 
Fells, which is sponsored by The Friends, is available at the library. The Free Library 
now has a brand new Incinolet toilet. We sincerely thank the town for purchasing this 
much needed replacement toilet. The Friends of the Libraries provided the funding for 
its installation. We are indebted to The Friends for their continued support of the library. 

We appreciate the efforts of many volunteers — both young and old — who gave their 
time, energy and talents to the library in a variety of tasks including covering and 
repairing books, sprucing up the building and grounds, helping with story hours and 
crafts activities, preparing for and cleaning up after the book sale, making refreshments 
and manning the library check-out desk. We would also like to thank the Garden Club 
for their lovely Christmas decorations on the library entrance. In addition, many individuals 
have made contributions of money, books, video tapes, DVD's and games. These are 
accepted with gratitude. 

Board of Trustees: 

Susan Kling, Carol Boynton, Christie Manning 

Librarian: 
Laurel Fulford 



80 



Receipts 



FREE LIBRARY 
2006 



Cash on hand January 1, 2006 $ 4,412.49 

Town of Orford 11,103.00 

Town Reimbursement 1,668.95 

Book/Bake Sale 300.00 

Friends of the Orford Libraries' Gift 3,000.00 

Gifts/Donations 295.00 

Interest 12.07 

Computer/Copier Services 53.95 

Grant 860.80 





$21 ,706.26 


Expenditures 




Books 


$ 1,498.63 


Multimedia 


285.56 


Magazines 


102.90 


Librarian 


5,200.00 


FICA/SS 


397.80 


Dues/Memberships 


270.00 


Maintenance/Repair 


10.05 


Programs 


780.80 


Postal 


50.80 


Telephone 


641.76 


Electric 


248.13 


Copier/Library Supplies 


173.45 


Meetings/Mileage 


87.35 


Computer/Internet Services 


179.40 


Programs Materials 


125.24 


Toilet Installation/Electrical Upgrade 


895.16 


Computer/Printer/Furniture/MovLic/Misc. 


2,068.67 


Misc. 


250.00 


Balance in checking account December 31 , 2006 


$ 8,440.56 



$21,706.26 



81 



SOCIAL LIBRARY 

Our Mission Statement 

As a Town Library, the Orford Social Library will provide a welcoming and friendly 
atmosphere to the community It will offer a variety of materials, programs and services 
to enrich personal lives, enhance the pursuit of knowledge, stimulate the communication 
of ideas and foster an appreciation and enjoyment of literature and the arts. 

A special emphasis will be made, while maintaining our commitment to children, to 
find ways to reach out to all members of the community and to increase their use of 
the library for enrichment activities. 

This past year has once again seen steady use and continued improvements at the 
Orford Social Library. Our welcoming atmosphere and quality collection of materials is 
reflected in over 6,285 patron visits and the circulation of 7,925 items. With your help 
we have been able to add new materials to the collection of books, DVDs, videos, and 
audio materials. 

In addition, the Social Library provided other resources and many events for the people 
of Orford, including craft exhibits and workshops, book discussion groups, story hours 
for preschool-age children, summer reading program for our students, a variety of 
intergenerational and family events such as the Ice Cream Social, the International 
Potluck Dinner, Holiday Tree Trimming and Sing, and special events such as Poem 
on a Postcard, along with two storytelling programs. We have also assisted a variety 
of efforts to support our local schools and provide meeting space for several town and 
citizen committees. 

This year we made additional progress in addressing a number of facility maintenance 
issues using contributions from The Friends of the Orford Libraries, our Trustees, and 
other Orford supporters. Having completed a number of exterior improvements, this 
year we started work on the interior space with new cabinets and storage, expanded 
computer facilities, and other projects. 

We believe that the Library makes an important contribution to the life of our town and 
that it represents an efficient and cost-effective way to enrich our community. With that 
in mind, we thank you for your essential support as we continue to renew and 
strengthen the Library's services to Orford citizens of all ages and interests. 

Thank you! 

Board of Trustees: 

William Gulp, Chair Bry Beeson Sarah Putnam, Librarian 

Bonnie Reid Martin, Vice Chair Ann Davis Nancy Cassel, Asst. Librarian 

Judy Silvia, Treasurer Gail Keefer 

Jenny Littlewood 

Ella Tobelman 



82 



SOCIAL LIBRARY — 2 
FINANCIAL REPORT 2006 



INCOME 



Cash on Hand as of 12/01/2006: 



Town of Orford 

Fund-raising - General 

Book Funds - New Gifts 

Other Funds - New Gifts 

State of NH Grants 

Friends of the Orford Libraries Gift 

Interest Income 

Book Sale 

Copier 

Redemption from Investments 



$ 


4,708.57 


$15,450.00 


$ 


7,220.00 


$ 


661.59 


$ 


549.99 


$ 


200.00 


$ 


1 ,500.00 


$ 


5.20 


$ 


2,426.75 


$ 


283.50 


$ 


3,000.00 



$36,005.60 



EXPENSE 

Books and Magazines $ 3,333.92 

Librarian - Net $ 1 1 ,073.95 

Librarian's Assistant - Net $ 2,300.97 

Librarian Continuing Education $ 123.70 

Payroll tax $ 3,033.66 

Fund-raising Expenses $ 92.39 

NH Grant Book Discussion/Arts Programs $ 260.00 

Insurance $ 1,813.00 

Electricity $ 814.99 

Heat & Water $ 2,381.28 

Telephone $ 1,232.39 

Cleaning $ 835.30 

Library Supplies/Furniture $ 1,985.15 

Computer Supplies/Equipment $ 846.99 

Maintenance $ 637.35 

Copier $ 124.90 

Accountant Fee $ 400.00 

Miscellaneous $ 317.17 

Cash on Hand as of 12/31/2006: $ 4,398.49 

$36,005.60 



83 



PLANNING BOARD 

Subdivision activity: 

• Approved 11 new lots, which added 7 more lots to the town total 

• Approved 4 lot line adjustments no net increase of lots 

• Approved 1 lot merger which removed 1 lot from the town total 

The Board continues to contract with the Upper Valley Lake Sunapee Regional Planning 
Commission for the services of a Planning Assistant. Mr. Peter Dzewaltowski is available 
to answer applicant's questions and assist preparing applications. Please call the 
UVLSRPC in Lebanon at (603) 448-1680. Meetings are the 3rd Monday of every 
month at 7:00 p.m. in the Town Offices. We urge more citizens to become involved 
with the Board, as the need to manage growth becomes ever more challenging. Help 
maintain Orford's character and charm. 

Alan Martin and David Green were elected to Board membership for 3-year terms and 
Ludlow Flower for a 1-year term. Larry Duffy was appointed an alternate in September. 
Officers were elected by the Board, as listed below. Elizabeth Bishoff, a elected Board 
member, and David Bishoff, longtime Selectmen's representative to the Board, left this 
year after many years of service. The Board thanks them, and their counsel will be missed! 

In January the Board approved a zoning ordinance establishing setbacks and site plan 
review for relatively large scale industrial /commercial development, residential buildings 
with 20 or more dwelling units and setting minimum lot sizes per the NHDES soils-based 
lot sizing criteria, representing the minimum it felt necessary to maintain Orford's 
traditional rural, residential character and provide a base for quick reaction should 
unforeseen threats arise. The ordinance was rejected at Town Meeting by a vote of 
276 to 156. 

There were two applications for second dwellings on a single lot approved this year 
under the Board's policy established in 2003 to accommodate "guest houses" or similar 
situations where the dwellings meet certain criteria and cannot be sold separately 
without further subdivision. The overall "subdivision" activity was lower than the last 
few years due somewhat to year-end overlap and heavier use of lot line adjustments. 

At mid-year, we were advised by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) 
that new flood plain maps were being developed and the procedure for review and 
adoption outlined. At year-end, the maps have been reviewed, comments submitted 
and a "protest" letter filed asking for further review of multiple sites in Orford. The 
Flood Plain Ordinance, adopted in 1992, must be revised and approved at Town Meeting 
in 2007 with final map acceptance by May 2007. The new digitized maps, combined with 
the digitized town tax maps and contour overlays, will be a meaningful improvement. 

Paul Dalton, Chairman 

Sam Hanford, Vice Chairman 

Andy Schwaegler, Secretary 

Alan Martin 

Ludlow Flower 

David Green 

Ann Green, Selectman Rep. 

Planning Board Committee 



84 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

To begin the New Year, I would first like to express my deep appreciation for your 
support of the Orford Police Department. You can be assured that we will continue 
to do everything we can to merit that support in the coming year. 

As is apparent from a reading of the newspapers and listening to the news on television, 
crime, especially serious felonies, is on the upswing in this country and indeed 
throughout the world. The Town of Orford is no exception and the first line of defense 
against the criminal elements responsible for these rising statistics is in a proactive 
law enforcement. 

So in that regard, I am pleased to report the success we have had during the past year 
in solving some of the more serious crimes that have occurred in Orford during that 
time. We have obtained indictments against the members (three in number) of a major 
burglary ring centered in (and whose principal members lived in) Orford and who were 
responsible, we believe, for perhaps 30 or more burglaries in towns (including Orford) 
up and down the Connecticut River. Obtaining these indictments involved a tremendous 
effort on the part of many law enforcement agencies in both New Hampshire and 
Vermont, with the Orford Police Department taking a leading role. Everybody involved 
certainly deserves a hearty "well done." 

In addition, we obtained the conviction of a sex offender, again living in Orford, who 
will be going to State Prison for a number of years and also obtained convictions in a 
large number of misdemeanor cases in both Superior and District Court. 

Continuing our efforts to create a more visible presence in Orford, we have obtained 
Highway Safety Grants to pay for additional traffic enforcement patrols, aimed primarily 
at deterring drunken driving and speeding. These grants are fully funded by the State 
of NH. One of the grants consists of 15 4-hour traffic safety patrols focusing on speed 
and other traffic safety issues. Another 15 4-hour patrol grant is specifically designed 
to concentrate on DWI enforcement. We also obtained a bicycle helmet grant that has 
turned out to be very beneficial for many children in Town. The law states that anyone 
1 5 years of age and under must wear a helmet while riding on the roadways. However, 
I highly recommend the use of helmets by everyone. If you do not have a helmet, 
please call me. All of these grants were obtained in 2006 and we also have them for 
2007 as well. 

Something else that needs to be mentioned relates to our second cruiser. Some might 
argue the need for two cruisers, but having a second cruiser has been absolutely the 
most helpful tool in meeting the law enforcement needs of our town. For incidents that 
require backup or to cover more than one call at a time, we have been able to respond 
more efficiently and more rapidly by virtue of having a second vehicle. Our small Town 
of Orford is bigger than you think when traveling in an emergency from Prettyman 
Road to the east and Grimes Hill Road to the north. There have been several incidents 
where the Town of Lyme has needed our mutual aid and vice versa in backup situations, 
it would be very difficult to perform these duties without having the second cruiser. 

Avery positive note to mention is the promotion of Officer John Richardson to Sergeant. 
Sergeant Richardson has made a commendable contribution to the Town of Orford by 



85 



POLICE DEPARTMENT — 2 

providing his knowledge and background of law and law enforcement at no cost to the 
Town for the past 11 years. Sergeant Richardson has donated approximately 5,500 
hours during this period and this service, as a Certified Part-Time Police Officer, is being 
recognized by this promotion. I am sure you would agree that we are very fortunate to 
have him as a part of our department. 

Officer "Mac" Cashin is continuing to serve Orford after having been with us now for over 
a year and a half. Officer Cashin strongly supports the concept of community policing 
and shares my values with respect to the proper role of law enforcement in a town such 
as Orford. This makes him a positive fit in handling any situation that may arise and 
especially those concerning the students attending our interstate school system. I think 
everyone would agree we are also very fortunate to have "Mac" with us. 

For myself, I envision a great future for this Town. However, having grown up in the 
Upper Valley and seen the area change as much as it has, even in the last ten years, I 
am also acutely aware of the need for the Town to both continue to grow and at the same 
time try to protect what we all hold dear about our way of life here in Orford. This is 
the area where we live our lives and the cruel truth is that, as much as we would like 
othenA/ise, there are very unpleasant aspects of our times that will likely intrude. 

There are murders happening in neighboring towns and backyards. We have sexual 
predators (and I have helped send one who lived in our town to prison). And then there 
is terrorism — and we have recently been notified by the Department of Homeland 
Security and the FBI that rural schools are now a top target of these people. Believe me, 
it is scary. Anyone and anything can become a victim. 

My goal as your Chief of Police is to try to prevent any of these bad things from happening 
in our Town, to the maximum extent that I can. And when an incident does happen (as 
it will) to apprehend and prosecute the persons responsible to the maximum extent 
that I can. While we cannot go back to the innocence and trust of the past, with your 
help and backing, we can move forward by having a robust police presence: a presence 
that everyone in need can rely on. 

In closing, thank you again for your support of our department, and of me personally. 
I am proud to represent the Orford Police Department as its and your Chief of Police. 
For our part, you have our promise that we will live up to your confidence in us and, 
in that regard, I hope you find the following calls for service statistics both informative 
and reassuring. 

Chief Todd Gray 



86 



POLICE DEPARTMENT — 3 



STATISTICS FOR THE YEAR OF 2006 



Accidents 32 

Alarms 28 

Assist Other Agencies 29 

Assaults 1 05 

Arrests 47 

Auto Theft 02 

Ambulance Calls 40 

Bad Checks 02 

Burglary 10 

Civil Issues 35 

Criminal Mischief 21 

Criminal Threatening 12 

Cyber Crime/Fraud 04 

Other Department Assists 16 

Disorderly Conduct 08 

Domestic Violence 10 

Drug-related Offenses 21 

Felony Offenses 13 

Harassment 03 



illegal Dumping 05 

Juvenile Offenses 20 

Lost/ Found Property 02 

Miscellaneous 69 

Missing Persons 03 

M/V Complaints 24 

M/V Citations 116 

M/V Warnings 478 

OHRV 06 

Vacant Residences/Businesses ... 36 

Restraining Orders 05 

Sexual Assaults 04 

Stranded Motorists 21 

Suicide 00 

Subpoenas 19 

Suspicious Person/Activity 54 

Theft 09 

Unattended Deaths 00 

911 Calls 87 



Total Calls for Service 1,296 

'NH State Police also responded to a number of calls (fatal motorcycle accident, 
under-age drinking party, and some domestic incidents are some examples). 
They also made some motor vehicle stops. 



87 



CEMETERY COMMISSION 



We enclose the following cemetery accounting to show how our appropriations are 
spent. These records are kept by the Cemetery Commission and, therefore, do not 
appear itemized in the Town Report figures. 

Wages $13,432.76 

Supplies 1,341.93 

Fuel 695.19 



Total $15,469.88 

The fencing project is ongoing, and provided by volunteer labor, with the Town paying 
for materials. New gates at the East Cemetery and all new fencing at Dame Hill 
Cemetery were finished this year. A new mower will be purchased for the cemetery out 
of the Capital Reserve Fund. An article in the 2007 Town Warrant will address this issue. 

The Cemetery Commission thanks Kurt Gendron for his labor maintaining our three 
cemeteries. 

The Cemetery Commission thanks Louise Mack for her volunteer contribution in keeping 
our financial records. 

Paul B. Messer, Sr. 
Joseph J. Arcolio 
Jane Hebb 

Cemetery Commission 



ANIMAL CONTROL 

The Animal Control Officer responded to 177 calls for service in 2006— 74 being 
domestic animals and 103 being wild animals. 

Even though there were cases of rabid animals in New Hampshire, there have been 
no confirmed cases in Orford. 

It is important that all domestic animals be vaccinated and that all dogs and cats not 
be allowed to roam freely. 

There are pamphlets available at the Orford Post Office and the Orford Town Offices 
about West Nile disease. 

Roy Daisey 

Animal Control Officer 



88 



PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS COMMITTEE 

Battling grubs and the high winds at the Community Field were just a couple of the 
highlights of the year encountered by the Parks and Playgrounds Committee. 

Just before the soccer season, a horrific invasion of grub worms was discovered at 
the Community Field. Between the grubs eating the grass roots and the crows eating 
the grubs, there was massive destruction of a great deal of the playing fields. Immediate 
action was taken by volunteers and professionals, and the field is presently under 
a fertilizing plan suggested by the County Extension Service. It could take years to 
completely control the grubs. 

Once again this year, high winds blew one of our dugouts over. As in the year before, 
the dugout was uprighted and repairs will need to be done in the spring. 

Upgrades at the Community field include a new dumpster and stockade fence to conceal 
the dumpster from the public highway. 

The two new floats and new dock were installed at Indian Pond this summer. These are 
a great improvement over the old wooden structures, and they have been appreciated 
by many. Thanks go out to the Swim Program members and their families for the help 
installing the floats. 

Unfortunately, Green-Up Day was unsuccessful this year. A low turnout of volunteers 
to help clean up our Town has prompted the Committee to look at other options for 
community involvement! A table will be set up at Town Meeting this year in hopes that 
residents will sign up for an "Adopt -A- Highway" method of roadside cleanup. 

As always, we thank Keith Brooks, Floyd Marsh Rubbish Removal, K and R Portable 
Toilets, and Gary Spaulding for their services to the Town. 

Paul Goundrey, Chairman 
Brad McCormack 
John O'Brien 
Tim Ruff 
Nate Tullar 

Parks and Playgrounds Committee 



89 



SKI PROGRAM 

The ski program is part of a full range of recreational programs organized by the Recreation 
Council of the Community School Organization (CSO). Beginner, intermediate and 
advanced instruction in alpine skiing and snowboarding is offered on six consecutive 
Thursday afternoons starting in early January. Bus transportation is provided to and 
from the Dartmouth Skiway in Lyme, NH. It is program policy to cancel only when 
school is canceled to avoid confusion and help parents know where their children are. 
Each town funds much of the Unified Ski Program through an annual appropriation 
based on student enrollment. Students are charged a fee for use of the Dartmouth Skiway 
and liability insurance. 

In spite of the weak showing of winter this year, the lack of snowfall did not deter us. 
115 children enjoyed the 2006 ski /snowboard program starting January 12. While we 
didn't have lots of trails, the milder temperatures made it easier to keep the kids out 
on the slopes for maximal instruction and practice time. The majority of the instruction 
is done by our enthusiastic and committed volunteers, many of whom return year after 
year. Novice and beginning snowboard instruction was contracted with the Dartmouth 
Skiway staff. 

The administration of the program is truly a team effort. Coordinating with the Skiway, 
managing lodge operations, and assigning instructors and classes weekly present 
many challenges; but the three coordinators are in constant communication during our 
time at the Skiway so this program can run like clockwork. We think we have a great team! 

February 16th was our annual "Carnival" day. The 50-degree temps helped make this 
outdoor picnic a success. A big THANKS goes to the Orford/Fairlee Lions Club and 
the parent volunteers who provided refreshments for all. The traditional slalom course 
put all who wanted to take advantage of it to the test, and their times give us valuable 
information about the participants' progress. 

Ultimately, the program owes its success to the 49 volunteers who rearranged their 
schedules to be with us every Thursday and one Saturday to attend our instructor clinics 
given by the Skiway Ski School staff. Thank you to all the volunteers for giving so 
much of your time and talents. Hope to see you in 2007! 

On behalf of the Recreation Council we want to extend our gratitude to and recognition 
of the following organizations: 

1) The Orford/Fairlee Lions Club for all of its support for our programs, financial 
and other. 

2) Upper Valley Ambulance for its financial support to subsidize the mandatory 
helmet program. 

3) Henderson's Ski and Sports, Quechee, VT for donating sets of rental equipment. 

Again, thanks to all who offered their time and talents to continue providing an unequaled 
opportunity for our children to learn and enjoy the lifelong sports of alpine skiing and 
snowboarding. 

Cheryl Calhoun, Administrative Coordinator 
Paul Dalton, Instruction Coordinator 
Theresa Woodward, Lodge Coordinator 



90 



ORFORD PIERMONT SWIM PROGRAM 

The 2006 Orford Swim Program enjoyed a significant and hopefully ongoing change 
from recent years, as it became the Orford Piermont Swim Program with funding from 
both towns. The program offered at the Orford Town Beach at Indian Pond ran for 
three weeks this summer from July 31st to August 18th. Jonathan Cook of Piermont, a 
graduate of the program and swim aide in previous years, was our Red Cross certified 
instructor. Samantha and Christina Fulford of Orford returned as swim aides and were 
joined in keeping the participants safe and engaged during lessons by recent program 
graduate and first time swim aide Tori Rogan of Piermont. At this time we anticipate 
that the 2007 program will run weekdays from July 30th to August 17th with Jonathan 
Cook returning as instructor. So mark your calendars and check the mail, as we plan 
to send out paperwork in advance of this season's program. 

There were 71 children enrolled in the Red Cross Program beginning with age 3 and 
continuing upward. The program, now with the additional funding from Piermont, grew 
in size as more residents took part. There was considerable improvement at all levels 
of the program, although changes in class requirements did pose new challenges. 
Also, we would like to remind parents of participants that the beach can become very 
crowded during lessons, so the dock is off limits to students except during their class. 
There is access to the water from the boat launch during lessons. Because safety is 
the highest priority, we also want to remind all parents that the instructors and aides 
are watching only those children in their lessons and are not watching or responsible 
for children outside of their allotted lesson times. There is no lifeguard on duty to 
watch swimmers. There is also no running or diving allowed on or from the dock at 
any time and lessons have first priority on the floats. 

Our thanks as always are owed to the Parks and Playgrounds Committee members, 
especially Brad McCormack and Paul Goundrey, who among many other things helped 
to install and remove the beautiful new dock and floats from the pond, even after there 
was some significant attempt to achieve the far shore by the very buoyant new floats. 
(If you haven't tried out the new floats with their ladders, be sure to do so next summer. 
They are an immeasurable improvement for the students and anyone enjoying the pond.) 
We also want to thank the Orford Road Crew for their assistance in organizing and 
orchestrating the final day's potluck picnic. Anyone with questions or concerns about the 
program or who would like to help out in any way, please call any of the Swim Committee 
members. 

Swim Committee Members: 

From Orford: From Piermont: 

Maritza Stimson, Chair Kate Cook 

Ruth Cserr, Secretary Rebecca Ladd 

Cheryl Noyes, Treasurer 
Laurie Gould 



91 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS FOR THE TOWN OF ORFORD 
FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31 , 2006 



2/12/2007 



NAME OF TRUST FUND 
DATE (COMMON TRUSTS SHOWN FIRST) 

MSI * TOTAL COMMON CEMETERY TRUSTS 



HOW 
INV 



BEGINNING 
BALANCE 



PRINCIPAL 



NEW FUNDS 
CREATED 



MF/Bank $135,188.15 



GAINS OR I 
LOSSES 



$2,100.00 $7,341.02 



CAPITAL RESERVES AND OTHER TOWN FUNDS: 

1 989 TOWN OF ORFORD/ BRIDGES & ROADS 
1984 TOWN OF ORFORD/ COMM. FIELD 

(GIFTOFHAZENMOREY) 
1983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ COMM. FIELD 
1 985 TOWN OF ORFORD/ COMM. FIELD TRUST 

(GIFT OF HAZEN MOREY) 
1991 TOWN OF ORFORD/ DUMP CLOSURE 
1 989 TOWN OF ORFORD/ FIRE TRUCKS 
1 983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ GRADER 
1 983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ HWY DEPT TRUCKS 
1 983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ IMPR H/CAP 
1 983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ LOADER 
1 978 TOWN OF ORFORD/ POLICE CRUISER 
1 987 TOWN OF ORFORD/ REAPPRAISAL 
1991 TOWN OF ORFORD/ TOWN BUILDINGS 

2002 TOWN OF ORFORD/ TAX MAP 
1 992 TOWN OF ORFORD/ TRACTOR/MOWER 
1991 TOWN OF ORFORD/ TREES CARE & REPL. 
2000 TOWN OF ORFORD/ TOWN PROR EXR TR. 

2003 TOWN OF ORFORD/ HVY EQUIP MAINT EXR TR. 

2004 TOWN OF ORFORD/ WW II MON. MAINT FUND 
2004 TOWN OF ORFORD/ WILDFIRE SUPPR. FUND 
1 985 TOWN OF ORFORD/ BENEFIT H.S. STUDENTS 

(GIFT OF HAZEN MOREY) 
1 987 TOWN OF ORFORD/ SCHOLARSHIP FUND 

(GIFT OF MENTA SAWYER) 
1 99 1 TOWN OF ORFORD/ LENORE NILES FUND 
1 989 TOWN OF ORFORD/ SCHOOL FUND FOR EXCEL. 

(GIFTS TO FUND BY INDIVIDUALS) 
1 949 ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT (ALICE MANN) 



CD/MM 


$93,225.12 


$10,000.00 


MM 


200.00 




CD/MM 


731.58 




CD/MM 


6,905.54 




CD/MM 


40,563.99 




CD/MM 


161,502.26 


20,000.00 


CD/MM 


108,355.81 


8,000.00 


CD/MM 


31,869.18 


25,000.00 


CD/MM 


87.69 




CD/MM 


30,578.63 


7,000.00 


CD/MM 


32,537.66 


8,000.00 


CD/MM 


44,778.66 


1 5,000.00 


CD/MM 


2,811.28 




MM 


18,000.00 


5,000.00 


MM 


14,785.95 


5,000.00 


MM 


3,282.09 


395.00 


MM 


3,500.48 


7,500.00 


MM 


7,500.00 


2,500.00 


MM 


2,685.63 




MM 


2,000.00 


1 ,000.00 


CD/MM 


3,383.58 





CD 

MF/MM 
CD 

MF/MM 



5,000.00 

55,424.79 
17,030.57 

3,260.77 



4,756.63 



$825,189.41 $116,495.00 $12,097.65 



NOTES: 

Mutual Fund Assets valued at cost. Not shown are 2006 Unrecognized Capital Gains of $17,977.84, bringing net 
unrealized gains to $68,762.17. Interest rates have improved moderately. 

Niles Fund expenditures were for Odyssey of the Mind ($250), July 4th ($50), Project Graduation ($750). 

Owing to election as Selectman, Trustee Stu Corpieri resigned in March. In November, Seth Carter was appointed to 
fill the remainder of Stu Corpieri's term. 

Total Expenditures from income and principal for all funds in 2006: »»» $277,280.77 of which the Road Grader 

was $138,000 



I 



Respectfully submitted: 



M. Blanchard, for M. Blanchard, S. Carter, J. Davis 



Trustees 



92 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS FOR THE TOWN OF ORFORD 
FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 2006 









INCOME 




TOTAL 


WITH- 


ENDING 


BEGINNING 


INCOME 


EXPENDED 


END OF YR 


YEAR-END 


DRAWALS 


BALANCE 


BALANCE 


AMOUNT 


IN YEAR 


BALANCE 


BALANCE 




$144,629.17 


$22,508.77 


$3,373.12 


$3,000.00 


$22,881.89 


$167,511.06 
$167,511.06 


$63,529.47 


$39,695.65 


$4,870.92 


$1,599.61 


$6,470.53 


$0.00 


$39,695.65 




200.00 


228.38 


11.23 




239.61 


439.61 




731.58 


1,415.97 


40.80 




1,456.77 


2,188.35 




6,905.54 


7,440.15 


330.39 




7,770.54 


14,676.08 


4,910.62 


35,653.37 


0.00 


965.33 


965.33 


0.00 


35,653.37 




181,502.26 


17,715.91 


5,841.15 




23,557.06 


205,059.32 


101,571.99 


14,783.82 


32,330.10 


4,097.91 


36,428.01 


0.00 


14,783.82 




56,869.18 


0.00 


1,589.74 




1,589.74 


58,458.92 




87.69 


78.26 


5.07 




83.33 


171.02 




37,578.63 


839.25 


1,104.96 




1,944.21 


39,522.84 


26,954.28 


13,583.38 


1,048.55 


1,610.69 


2,636.22 


23.02 


13,606.40 




59,778.66 


0.00 


1,168.54 




1,168.54 


60,947.20 




2,811.28 


1,198.68 


146.43 




1,345.11 


4,156.39 


19,367.24 


3,632.76 


597.27 


645.65 


1,242.92 


0.00 


3,632.76 




19,785.95 


176.58 


407.44 




584.02 


20,369.97 


2,798.58 


878.51 


0.00 


96.42 


96.42 


0.00 


878.51 


6,120.69 


4,879.79 


0.00 


138.47 


138.47 


0.00 


4,879.79 




10,000.00 


152.55 


285.47 




438.02 


10,438.02 




2,685.63 


64.22 


84.15 




148.37 


2,834.00 




3,000.00 


40.04 


82.96 




123.00 


3,123.00 




3,383.58 


3,461.91 


229.37 




3,691.28 


7,074.86 




5,000.00 


6,844.95 


437.42 




7,282.37 


12,282.37 




60,181.42 


8,066.43 


1,315.46 


1,050.00 


8,331.89 


68,513.31 




17,030.57 


13,124.54 


844.94 




13,969.48 


31,000.05 



3,260.77 



1,011.17 



129.63 



1,140.80 



4,401.57 



$728,529.19 



$123,214.60 $26,582.35 $52,027.90 



$97,769.05 



$826,298.24 



93 



CONNECTICUT RIVER JOINT COMMISSIONS 

During the past year, the Connecticut River Joint Commissions (CRJC) considered 
issues as wide-ranging as the 2005 Alstead flood to climate change and the effects of 
ice jams. In 2006 CRJC provided $82,000 in Partnership Program grants for locally- 
inspired projects, including restoration work on the tower of Orford's historic 
Congregational Church building. 

We hosted the Environmental Protection Agency in announcing results of the Connecticut 
River Fish Contaminant Study, the first whole-river study of its kind, which was 
requested by the CRJC. Results for the Upper Valley region indicate that mercury is 
a threat to subsistence fishers and to birds and mammals that eat Connecticut River 
fish, but not to recreational fishers. PCBs, dioxins, and DDT breakdown products are 
also present in fish tissue. Our web site, www.crjc.org, carries links to this study and 
to state fish consumption advisories. 

CRJC supports efforts to safeguard the valley's natural, agricultural, and historic assets, 
and is working with businesses and the states to strengthen the local base for tourism 
through the Connecticut River Byway. In 2006 we created a manual to help local 
groups prepare engaging heritage tourism-related publications to showcase their 
communities. Visit the Byway at www.ctrivertravel.net. 

Appointed by the legislatures of New Hampshire and Vermont to guide growth and 
development in the watershed, the CRJC are advisory and have no regulatory powers, 
preferring instead to ensure greater public involvement in decisions that affect the 
river region. We welcome the public to our meetings on the last Monday of each month. 
Visit our web site for a calendar of events, useful information and links, and our 
newsletters. River Valley News and River Byway News. 



94 



UPPER VALLEY RIVER SUBCOMMITTEE 
OF THE CONNECTICUT RIVER JOINT COMMISSIONS 

In 2006 the Upper Valley River Subcommittee updated the water resources chapter of 
the Connecticut River Management Plan, focusing on the many environmental and 
economic benefits of keeping floodplains open, shorelands protected from development, 
and vegetated riparian buffers growing along riverbanks to keep them stable and to filter 
pollutants from water running off the land into the river. 

The Subcommittee continues to carry out its legal obligation to provide information 
and advice to the states, towns, and local landowners on projects near the Connecticut 
River, including dock proposals. We encourage towns to consider our River Management 
Plan and to incorporate its recommendations when updating town plans and revising 
zoning ordinances, particularly for floodplain shoreland protection. 

All riverfront landowners should be aware that, to help protect the river and its natural 
resources for future generations, the New Hampshire Shoreland Protection Act now 
applies to all property along the Connecticut River (and, in Orford, also to the shoreland 
of Upper and Lower Baker ponds and Indian and Mason ponds). This means that an 
area of "protected shoreland" has been created, extending 250 feet back from the edge 
of the water. Within that area, certain activities which can be harmful to the river or ponds 
are regulated or prohibited. These include: 

• Installation of a dock or alteration of a bank or beach needs to be 
approved by a state permit. 

• Any new primary structures are to be set back at least 50 feet. 

• Use of fertilizers and pesticides within 25 feet of the water's edge 
is prohibited. 

• Natural woodland buffers within 150 feet of the water's edge, 
where they exist, are to be maintained. 

Information about the provisions and requirements of the Comprehensive Shoreland 
Protection Act may be obtained by contacting the Shoreland Outreach Coordinator at 
the N.H. Department of Environmental Services at (603) 271-0862, or at the DBS web 
site, www.des.state.nh.us/cspa. 

The Subcommittee consists of appointed representatives from the ten New Hampshire 
and Vermont towns along the river between Piermont/Bradford and Lebanon/Hartford. 
The public is welcome to join our meetings, on the third Monday evening of every other 
month at the Thetford Bicentennial Building. A calendar, advice on bank erosion and 
obtaining permits for work in or near the river, and a summary of the Connecticut River 
Management Plan are on the web at www.crjc.org/ localaction.htm. 

Carl Schmidt 

Marcus White 

Orford Representatives 



95 



UPPER VALLEY AMBULANCE SERVICE ^ 

We are pleased to present our annual report to the citizens we serve. Upper Valley 
Ambulance, Inc. has continually provided emergency and non-emergency ambulance 
service to our nine communities since July 1, 1990. Since then, Upper Valley has 
responded to over 22,000 ambulance calls. 

This year has proven to be challenging from a business perspective. We have had a 
difficult time finding qualified employees in a tight labor market. Fuel costs have 
soared as well as the "expected" double-digit increases in health insurance, workers 
compensation and liability insurance. Reimbursement from Medicare, Medicaid and 
most other payors continues to lag well behind the actual cost of providing service. 
Despite this, we continue to provide a high level of service. 

We expect 2007 to be no different. The Balanced Budget Act of 1997 which placed 
ambulances on a fixed fee schedule was implemented in 2002 and "adjustments" 
are ongoing. Insurance rates continue to climb, and the job market remains tight. 
UVA continues to practice conservative fiscal management. After countless hours of 
discussion and thought, the UVA Board of Directors has approved the 2007 budget 
reflecting no increase in our request of $15.00 per capita. 

The cornerstone of Upper Valley Ambulance is our personnel. We are proud to have 
paramedic level EMT's staffing our ambulances. The clinical equipment is updated 
and hands-on training is ongoing. Further training will allow Critical Care Paramedics 
to transport critical patients with the complex equipment between hospitals. 

Many of you may not be familiar with our Subscription Service. The yearly member- 
ship fee of $40 entitles you to medically necessary emergency medical services at no 
additional cost to you. Applications are available at your local Town Offices, or at our 
business office on Lake Morey Road in Fairlee. We plan to further emphasize the 
Subscription Service in the coming year. 

We encourage you to join your friends and neighbors who stop by to visit, or to have their 
blood pressure checked at our Lake Morey Road facility. Please feel free to contact John 
Vose, Administrator, or your Town Representative, if you have any questions concerning 
our service. 

We are proud of our accomplishments and look forward to serving you in the future. 
The Board of Directors, Administration and employees of Upper Valley Ambulance, 
Inc. will continually strive to provide the highest quality emergency medical care at 
the lowest possible cost to all the citizens we serve. 

Larry A. Lancaster, Chair 
Board of Directors 



96 



UPPER VALLEY LAKE SUNAPEE REGIONAL PLANNING COMMISSION 

Through UVLSRPC membership, the 27 cities and towns of the Upper Valley, Sullivan County and 
Lake Sunapee area strive to ensure that the growth of the Region does not lower the quality of life, and 
that it enhances rather than threatens our healthy economy. Regional planning provides a mechanism 
for communities that live and work together to collaborate on issues of common concern, such as 
transportation, emergency preparedness, economic development, housing and resource protection. 
Your community's active participation in UVLSRPC provides you with a voice in regional activities, as 
well as in decision-making at the state level that affects the future of your community. 

Here is a summary of some of our work during the past year: 

• Promoted our Region's priorities for federal and state transportation funding including 
Transportation Enhancement (TE) Grants. Served on NH congestion Mitigation & Air Quality 
Advisory Committee (CMAQ). 

• Worked with state agencies to ensure that the needs of our Region's communities are 
understood and addressed. Participated in work group studying sprawl in NH and effectiveness 
of state smart growth policies, NH Association of Regional Planning Commission's Legislative 
Policy Committee, NH GIS Advisory Committee. 

• Performed over 100 traffic counts throughout the Region to provide data for state and regional 
transportation plans. 

• Continued day-to-day collaboration with regional partner organizations, e.g., Connecticut River 
Joint Commissions and Connecticut River Byway Council. 

• Facilitated 4 roundtable discussions for municipal representatives to discuss and get advice on 
issues of common concern including: balanced growth, protecting community quality of life 
and natural resources, the need for more affordable and senior housing, the tax structure, the 
lack of money for planning. Class VI road policies, telecommunications towers, FEMA assistance, 
flood management and other emergency preparedness, and keeping the master plan a current 
and living document. 

• Assisted 15 communities with updates of local master plans, 6 with natural resource inventories, 
7 with zoning amendments, 3 with other regulations, and 3 with capital improvement programs. 

• Conducted hazard mitigation planning in 8 communities as required for continued eligibility for 
federal disaster assistance and hazard mitigation funds. Assisted 5 with review of National 
Flood Insurance Program compliance. 

• Responded to numerous day-to-day requests from local board members and staff for guidance, 
data and GIS maps. 

• Maintained web site — www.uvlsrpc.org — to share information on planning issues and 
events, and kept library current with the latest technical guidance, planning literature, and 
sample regulations. 

• Participated in professional development activities to ensure planning staff stays up-to-date on 
best practices, emerging topics, GIS, and changes in NH land use law and and federal funding 
programs of benefit to communities. 

We appreciate the high level of participation and support we receive from our communities, and look 
forward to continuing to serve the needs of the Region in addressing the issues above and others that 
arise in the future. We count on feedback from the Commissioners appointed by each community, as 
well as local officials and residents, to ensure that our work program continues to focus on those 
regional issues that are of the highest priority to you. Please feel free to contact us at (603) 448-1680 
or e-mail me at tbaniford@uvlsrpc.org to share your thoughts. 

Tara E. Bamford 
Executive Director 



97 



TRI-COUNTY COMMUNITY ACTION 

Tri-County Community Action Program is a private, nonprofit agency that is requesting, 
at your 2007 Town IVleeting, $500 in funding from tine Town of Orford to help support 
its Community Contact Division. 

The following is a report of services provided in fiscal year 2005 - 2006: 



Services Provided: 


#of HH 


Dollar Amount 


Fuel Assistance 


19 


$12,816 


State-wide Electrical Assistance Program 


7 


$8,209 


Homeless Prevention Funds 




$2,892 


Referrals (i.e., Health, Budgeting, Legal Aid, Clothing . . .) 


53 





THROUGH THE EFFORTS OF TRI-COUNTY COMMUNITY ACTION, 

THE CITIZENS OF ORFORD HAVE RECEIVED A TOTAL OF $23,917 

IN ASSISTANCE BETWEEN JULY 1, 2005 AND JUNE 30, 2006. 

Community Contact provides these and other necessary services for the less fortunate 
citizens in your town and surrounding vicinities. We are depending upon funding from 
your town and others countywide. 

We sincerely appreciate the Town of Orford's past support and look fonA/ard to our 
continuing partnership to provide essential services to your residents. 

Dan McGregor 

Woodsville Community Contact Manager 



Visiting Nurse Association & Hospice of Vermont and New Hampshire 
Homecare, Hospice and Family Heaitti Services in thie Town of Orford 

The VNA & Hospice is like the local police and fire departments — a strategic part of 
the community's safety net — with services that must be continuously available to 
anyone in need. The town's support continues to be crucial for patients. Surrounded 
by memories, familiar furnishings, and family photographs, people almost always wish 
to confront the issues of illness, accident or aging, and dying in the comfort of their homes. 

Our core programs are Homecare, Hospice, and Family Health. Town funding ensures 
that these medically necessary and supportive services are provided to all Orford citizens, 
including the uninsured and under-insured. 

Between July 1 , 2005 and June 30, 2006, VNA and Hospice staff provided 851 home 
visits to 38 Orford residents. These individuals were cared for by nurses, physical, 
occupational and speech therapists, medical social workers, home health aides, parent 
aides, or personal care attendants, and in some cases, a hospice physician. Trained 
hospice volunteers provided additional visits. 

On behalf of the people we serve in your community, thank you for your continued 
confidence. 

Susan H. Larman, BSN, MBA 
President and CEO 

98 



GRAFTON COUNTY SENIOR CITIZENS COUNCIL, INC. 

Grafton County Senior Citizens Council, Inc. is a private nonprofit organization that 
provides programs and services to support the health and well-being of our older 
citizens. The Council's programs enable elderly individuals to remain independent in 
their own homes and communities for as long as possible. 

The Council operates eight senior centers in Plymouth, Littleton, Canaan, Lebanon, 
Bristol, Orford, Haverhill and Lincoln, the information and assistance program Grafton 
County ServiceLink and the Retired and Senior Volunteer Program and Volunteer Center 
(RSVP). Through the centers, ServiceLink and RSVP, older adults and their families 
take part in a range of community-based long-term services including home delivered 
meals, congregate dining programs, transportation, adult day care, adult in-home care, 
chore/home repair services, recreational and educational programs, and volunteer 
opportunities. 

During 2006, 68 older residents of Orford were served by the Council's programs 
offered through the Orford, Horse Meadow and Upper Valley Senior Centers: 

• Older adults from Orford enjoyed 863 balanced meals in the company of 
friends in the senior dining rooms. 

• They received 1 ,368 hot, nourishing meals delivered to their homes by 
caring volunteers. 

• Frail residents of Orford benefited from our adult in-home care program, 
providing 1 ,535 hours of companionship and assistance. 

• Orford residents were transported to health care providers or other community 
resources on 16 occasions by volunteers. 

• They received assistance — including Medicare D assistance — and help with 
problems, crises or issues of long-term care through 55 visits by a social worker 
or contacts with ServiceLink. 

• Orford's citizens also volunteered to put their talents and skills to work for a 
better community through 961.5 hours of volunteer service. 

The cost to provide Council services for Orford residents in 2006 was $47,072. 

Such services can be critical to elderly individuals who want to remain in their own 
homes and out of institutional care in spite of chronic health problems and increasing 
physical frailty, saving tax dollars that would otherwise be expended for nursing home 
care. They also contribute to a higher quality of life for our older friends and neighbors. 
As our population grows older, supportive services such as those offered by the Council 
become even more critical. 

Grafton County Senior Citizens Council very much appreciates Orford's support for our 
programs that enhance the independence and dignity of older citizens and enable them 
to meet the challenges of aging in the security and comfort of their own communities 
and homes. 

Roberta Berner 
Executive Director 

99 



GRAFTON COUNTY SENIOR CITIZENS COUNCIL, INC. — 2 

Statistics for tlie Town of Orford 
October 1 , 2005 to September 30, 2006 

During the fiscal year, GCSCC served 68 Orford residents (out of 202 residents over 
60 - 2000 Census). 



Services 


Type of 
Service 


Units of 
Service 


X 


Unit(1) 
Cost 


Total Cost 
: of Service 


Congregate/Home 
Delivered 


Meals 


2,231 


X 


$5.84 


$ 


13,029 


Transportation 


Trips 


16 


X 


$10.09 


$ 


161 


Adult Day Service 


Hours 





X 


$13.00 


$ 





Adult In-Home Care 


Hours 


1,535 


X 


$20.88 


$ 


32,051 


Social Services 


Half-hours 


6 


X 


$25.27 


$ 


152 


ServiceLink Contacts 




49 


X 


$34.27 


$ 


1,679 



Activities 92 N/A 

Number of Orford volunteers: 15. Number of Volunteer Hours: 961.5. 

GCSCC cost to provide services for Orford residents only $ 47,072 

Request for Senior Services for 2006 $ 1 ,500 

Received from Town of Orford for 2006 $ 1 ,500 

Request for Senior Services for 2007 $ 2,400 



NOTE: 

1 . Unit cost from GCSCC Statement of Revenue and Expenses for October 1 , 2005 to 
September 30, 2006. 

2. Services were funded by Federal and State programs 56%; municipalities, county and 
United Way 11%; Contributions 8%; In-kind donations 16%; Friends of GCSCC 7%; 
Other 2%. 



100 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 

It is an honor to report to the people of this large Northern District in my capacity as 
Executive Councilor, one of several elected public servants. The five-member Council 
was founded in the NH Constitution and much of NH law provides an additional 
avenue at the top of your Executive Branch of State Government. 

2007 will be a year when members of the Council are charged with conducting public 
hearings on the State of New Hampshire 10-year transportation plan. With inflation 
affecting basic transportation costs, and presently no plan for an increase in the State 
gasoline tax, I don't look for any new projects becoming a reality. We'll be lucky to 
complete what is currently in the plan. 

I continue to seek volunteers to serve on the 300 or so Boards and Commissions as 
prescribed by New Hampshire law. There are some great opportunities to serve your 
state government! Send your letter of interest and resume to my office, or to Kathy Goode, 
Director of Appointments/Liaison to the Council, Governor's Office, State House, 107 
North Main Street, Concord, NH 03301. Tel. (603) 271-2121. To find out what open- 
ings are available and to see a list of boards, visit the NH Secretary of State web site 
at: www.sos.nh.gov/redbook/index.htm. 

The NH web site is very valuable for citizens. If internet is not available to you, use your 
local public or school library to go to www.nh.gov and find all state agencies, general 
court (representatives) and senate members, mailing addresses, and where legislative 
bills and proposals are. I send my weekly schedule to some 500 e-mail addresses that 
include town offices, county officials, district media, NH House and Senate members, 
and others. If you would like to be on that e-mail list please send your e-mail address 
to rburton@nh.gov. I often include other public notices and information. 

It is an honor to continue to serve you now in my 29th and 30th years as a public servant. 
Contact my office anytime about your ideas, concerns and problems with state 
government. I respond to all inquiries and challenges. 

Raymond S. Burton 

338 River Road 

Bath, NH 03740 

Tel. (603) 747-3662 

Car Phone (603) 481-0863 

E-mail: ray.burton4@gte.net 

Executive Councilor 
District One 



101 



RIVENDELL CONSERVATION EASEMENT MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE 

In 1999, as part of a larger purchase of land by the Rivendell School District, 
an agreement was reached to conserve the 8-acre open field and hedgerow 
to the north of the existing school property in Orford, together with an adjacent 
5-acre wooded hillside, by granting a conservation easement to the Upper 
Valley Land Trust. This land will remain permanently undeveloped, thereby 
helping to ensure the area's rural appearance by protecting scenic views 
and maintaining a buffer between the conserved land and buildings on the 
school campus. At the same time, Rivendell, as the property owner, retained 
valuable rights for certain underground, out-of-sight uses for part of the open 
field, as well as for educational use of the wooded hillside. 

In 2006, the Management Committee For the Rivendell coservation easement was 
composed of three members appointed by the Rivendell School Board (Ruth Cserr, Mel 
Emerson, and Bruce Schwaegler) and two members appointed by the Orford Board of 
Selectmen (Ann Green, serving as Committee Chair, and Carl Schmidt). Gary Collins, 
Rivendell's Director of Operations, served as an ex officio member. Noelle Vitt, Rivendell's 
Head of Schools, once again contributed significantly to the Committee's work. 

In 2006, the Management Committee, acting on behalf of the Rivendell School 
District, continued to monitor implementation of the plan begun in 2004 for farming the 
easement's open field. In accordance with this plan, River Valley Farm of Orford again 
grew corn on the upper and lower areas of the field. Also, during 2006, the lease held 
by the River Valley Farm for agricultural use of the conserved field was renewed for a 
three-year period. 

The specific goals and objectives for maintaining the 13 acres of conserved land are 
set forth in a Five Year Management Plan, which was developed by the Committee 
and approved by the Upper Valley Land Trust in 2003. It addresses the forested area 
at the east end of the easement, the wooded hedgerows along the edges of the open 
field, and the eight acres of open fields. The Plan provides that the fields are to be 
maintained for traditional agricultural uses and sets out as a long-term goal the use of 
organic farming methods. It is intended that Rivendell students and faculty will become 
further involved in the management of this community resource to foster learning and 
promote understanding and appreciation of land conservation for the public benefit. 

Ann Green, Committee Chair 

Ruth Cserr 

Mel Emerson 

Carl Schmidt 

Bruce Schwaegler 

Gary Collins, Ex Officio 

Noelle Vitt, Ex Officio 



102 



RECREATION COUNCIL OF RIVENDELL 
A COUNCIL OF THE COMMUNITY SCHOOL ORGANIZATION (CSO) 

The Recreation Council of Rivendell offers sports programs for the students in our 
District. We offer soccer, basketball, skiing/snowboarding, skating, baseball, Softball 
and T-ball. An Athletic Director with assistance from Program Coordinators work 
together to make sure the programs continue to run with great success. Some of our 
sports programs are divided into two offerings (Recreation program and Travel Teams). 
The Recreation Program participants meet for 6 Saturdays. Teams are arranged by 
age and the focus is skill development with some games amongst each other. Travel 
team students are arranged as Grade 3-4 teams, and Grade 5-6 teams. 

Co-ed teams are permitted, but when numbers of registrants allow, we try to field girls' 
teams and boys' teams. 

Below is the break down for last fiscal year's sports programs: 



Sport 


Travel 


Rec 


Soccer 


60 


75 


Basketball 


65 


41 


Skiing 


94 




Snowboarding 


21 




Skating 


38 




Baseball 


55 




Softball 


15 




Tee-ball 




35 



We offer financial assistance to help cover the cost of the programs. 

Each sport would not be able to run as smoothly as they do without all the Volunteers. 
We want to thank all volunteers/coaches for the time and effort they put into our sports 
programs for the children. If you want to know more about our programs, please look 
for our annual report we produce at the end of every school year, check our website 
www.cso-rivendell.org or read one of our quarterly newsletters mailed to each postal 
patron within the Rivendell district. 

Appropriation Request for 2007: This year we are asking Orford to appropriate 
$1692.00, 36% of the total Budget request of $4700.00 from all Rivendell member 
towns and based on ADM (average daily membership) for grades K-6. 

Orford has 94 of the districts current ADM total of 258. 

Thank you for your continued support. 

Theresa Woodward 
Athletic Director 



103 



WEST CENTRAL BEHAVIORAL HEALTH 

In FY 2006, West Central Behavioral Health received an appropriation of $1,103 from 
the Town of Orford. We are grateful for this appropriation that enabled us to provide 
$16,185 of free or reduced cost mental and behavioral health services to residents of 
Orford who are uninsured or underinsured. We are committed to making quality mental 
health services available regardless of ability to pay to all communities in our service 
area, and are asking the cities and towns we serve to help us sustain that commitment 
to many of our mot vulnerable neighbors. In order to achieve this goal we are requesting 
a FY2007 appropriation of $1,155. 

West Central Behavioral Health is the NH designated Community Mental Health Center 
for Orford, as well as Southern Grafton and Sullivan Counties. Our mission is: "to promote, 
preserve, and strengthen the mental health and quality of life for individuals and their 
communities through the delivery of integrated, comprehensive services." Our consumers 
suffer from a range of disorders and illnesses: life threatening severe, chronic mental illness 
such as psychosis, schizophrenia, and bipolar disorder; all forms of addiction; as well 
as anxiety, depression, divorce or relationship related stress, and other impairing, but 
highly treatable, conditions. We work with all ages in outpatient clinics, homes, nursing 
homes, schools, and residential supported living programs, offering a broad variety of 
counseling, psychiatric services, case management, and emergency consultations. 

Some of the services provided to residents of Orford this year include: 

• 6 children and their families received 80 therapy sessions at our outpatient 
clinics in Newport, Lebanon, and Claremont. 

• 11 adult residents received 107 sessions of outpatient counseling for 
depression, anxiety, addictions, family issues, and other critical issues. 

• 5 residents contacted our Emergency Services, available 24 hours, 7 days 
a week. 

• 9 residents received 1 33 sessions of other services such as case management, 
medication management, child respite and vocational supports. 

We hope you will help us provide quality mental health care to all who need it. 

Ronald J. Michaud 

Director of Community Relations and Development 



104 






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